The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01359

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

"BRANIFF
^fj
id
(h
mm?.
DAILY NEWSPAPE*
New York oni stop
non-stop to Miami
Panama American
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
Seagrams YO.
< \\\m\\ miiisk.
Now... 6 Years Old!
TWENTI-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1952
FIVE CENTS
Truce Talks Dangerously Near Break
(NEATelephoto)
soMUHiNd TO PONDER Snug In their Incubators In Nashville,-Ark., are the quadruplets
%&&& sura &s- jfctsav* ar-aasa
got our babies, and they're all mine."
Starts
British
Decisions
WASHINGTON, Jan. 19 (UP)
British Prime Minister Winston
Churchill was scheduled to leave
Washington by train at noon to-
day for New York.
From there, next Wednesday,
he will sail aboard the Queen
Mary for Britain,' and a home-
land disturbed by some of the
decisionsespecially on the Far
Eactreached at Churchill's
conferences with President Tru-
man.
Churchill is leaving Washing-
ton after reluctantly admitting
that Brlttanla no longer rules
the waves.
The bitterest pill Churchill had
to swallow on his visit here was
his agreement at his last meet-
ing with President Truman to
drop his opposition to the ap-
pointment of a United States ad-
miral to be supreme NATO com-
mander In the Atlantic.
For one yearIn and out of
officeChurchill, who during
World War I and the early part
of World War II was First Lord of Ui 8 p
nf Ih. Arimlrnlt.v had heensav-i in adai
in turn promised to sell this
country 55,100,008 pounds of al-
uminum and 20,000 tons of tin.
The exchange was announced
just about 25 hours after
Churchill told a Joint session of
Congress that he came here "not
for gold but for steel" and said
the United States and Britain
must "tread the same path" in
opposing Communist aggression.
American officials said part
of the steel for Britain wonld
be made up of pic iron from
Austria, steel scrap from Ger-
many and ore from Sweden
and Africa. This material
would be diverted from the
United States to Britain.
The White House assured VS.
steel users that the British sale
will not mean any cut In their;
allocations for the first half of
this year.
It said more than 80 per cent
will be In the form of Ingots, rep-
resenting less than one per cent
Fire Station
In Diablo To
Remain Open
Reds Angered At
Attack On Convoy
On Kaesong Road
PANMUNJOM, Jan. 19 (UP) The Korean armis-
tice talks have reached a new crisis and there is specula-
tion the Communists might break them off.
The negotiations have reached their lowest ebb sine*
last summer with these rapid fire developments:
1) The Communists charged hi prisoners of war to refuse repa-
a "grave protest" that United triatlon. and will not enter into
States jets yesterday machine-1 any armistice supervision agree-
gunned a marked Red truce de- i ment which does not restrict air-
legation convoy on the Pyong- j field construction in Korea dur-
yang-Kaesong highway yester-mg the truce;
station will now remain!clay. The United Nations nego- 4) The Communists rejected a
"Indefinitely" Uators promised a full explana-,United Nations proposal for the
The Diablo Fire Station will
remain open indefinitely, accord-
ing to word received by the Pa-
cific Civic Council today.
President of the council, Char-
les A. Garcia received official
word from Governor Newcomer
yesterday afternoon that he had
approved a recommendation sub-
mitted by the Director of Civil
Affairs to the effect that the sta-
tion remain open.
"The director's recommenda-
tion was based on studies con-
ducted with the recently contem-
plated closing of the Diablo Fire
Station." Garcia was told.
Earlier in the week the Paci-
fic Civic Council protested the
Canal administration's closing of
the station.
The
open
roductlon.
ltion, it said.
Cars Collide Near
Cocoli; Drivers
Slightly Injured
Two drivers were slightly In-
jured yesterday afternoon and
most of one of their cars completely I of the two truce subcommittees
promised
tion;
2) Communist newsman Alan
Winning ton, a sort of unofficial
Red spokesman, likened the pre-
sent atmosphere in the truce
conference to that of last Aug.
22. when the Reds broke off the
talks for two months;
3) United Nations delegates
handed the Reds virtual ultima-
tums at "no progress" sessions
exchange of parcels as well as
mail fot prisoners of war;
S) Gen. Mathew Rldgway re-
turned to his United Nations Su-
preme Headquarters in Tokyo
following high level strategy
talks with United States Vice
Admiral C Turner Joy, head of
the United Nations armistice de-
legation here.
of the Admiralty had been say-1 in aaaiuon, n saio, moav oiione or men cars compjeiciy: of ine
buIn effect that he would' the steel will be supplied In the (wrecked in ar. accident on Bruja today.
ing
strongly oppose any decision to
give a Unltec". States admiral
command of t'.ie Atlantic.
last half of 1952 when a part of Road, between Cocoli
the VS. steel expansion program Miraflores Bridge.
will have been completed.'
and the] These ultimatums said the
United Nations wlU not abandon
But Churchill agreed yester-
day to let an American admiral
be appointed to the post,
though he reserved the right to
His concession dame Only after
he had obtained an expansion of
(NKA Radlo-Telephoto)
REAL IRISH WELCOME A bottle of whiskey and a lifebelt were presented to Capt. Hen-
rik Kurt Carlsen (second from left) during his enforced stopover at Shannon Airport Eire
Making the presentation were Capt. J. Hannahan (left), the Limerick harbor master, and
the Mayor of Limerick (right).
(NBA Telephoto)
HAILING IN THE RAIN Edward Boldetti halls a passing
motorist to get him off the roof of his car stalled by deep
flood waters in Hollywood, Calif. He was one of hundreds
of drivers who were forced to abandon their cars In the
heavy storms which Inundated the area.
Mississippi Newspapers Urge
Gov.'s Candidate To Bow Out
NEW ORLEANS, Jan. It (UP)
Six defeated candidates for I
governor hitched their votes to
judge Robert F. Kennon's band-
wagon today, and major news-
papers in the state urged Carlos
Spaht to withdraw from the Feb.
19 rimnoff primary.
Spaht, with Gov. Earl K. Long's
backing, led in the first election
Tuesday.
Judge Kennon trailed by a lit-
tle more than 4,000 votes, and
Congressman Hale Bogs of New
Orleans was a fadlng third.
Boggs and one of his main
backers. New Orleans Mayor De-
Lesseps 8. Morrison, were first
among the defeated to come out
for Kennon. James M. Mc-
Clemore of Alexandria and Miss
Lucville May Grace, the only wo-
man candidate, soon followed
Lt. Gov. William J. Dodd.
State 8en. Dudley J. Leblanc
and Kermlt Parker, the first Ne-
gro to run for office in Louisia-
na since reconstruction days,
also endorsed Kennon, as well
as Congressman James E. Morri-
son of Hammond and Congress-
man Overton Brooks of Shreve-
port.
Sen. Russell Long, who also
backed Boggs, left hurriedly for
Washington after the election,
not endorsing anybody, and say-
ing only that he was recalled to
his official duties.
Cliff Liles, the condldate who
advocated legalised gambling in
(Continued on Page *. Column 4)
DC-4 En Route From
Korea Cracks Up;
36 Still Hissing
SEATTLE, Jan. 19 (UP) A
DC-4 airliner bringing" 40 mili-
tary personnel home home from
Korea crashed In Hecate Strait
off the coast of British Colum-
bia early today. The plane car-
ried a crew of three.
Seven persons were rescued
by rowboat. The remaining 38
are still missing.
The plane was en route from
Tokyo via Anchorage, Alaska
to McCord Field, Tacoma.
It was owned by Trans World
Airlines, but was being operat-
ed on the Korean airlift by
Northwest Airlines.
The pilot, John Pfafflnger.
had radioed that he was having
trouble in one engine, and
planned an emergency landing
at Sand Spit, on Moresby Is-
land.
As the plane touched down
on the strip there the pilot
gunned the engines In an ap-
parent effort to regain flying
speed.
The plane went into a steep
bank to the left and crashed
Into the sea just offshore.
RP^Offices Close
On Capital City's
279th Birthday
Government offices in the Re-
public of Panam will remain
closed all day Monday In com-
memoration of 279th anniversary
of the foundation of the present
city of Panama
The day has been declared a
civic holiday and business esta-
blishments are under no obliga-
tion to >'lose.
This city was founded by Oas-
par de Espinosa on Jan. 21. 1873,
after the old city of Panam was
destroyed by the British pirate.
Henry Morgan.
The aluminum which Brit-
ain agreed to sell this country
represented an increase of 33,-
08#,H pounds over previous
arrangement***! ib* two
countries.
The United States agrees to
the area to be under the control1 replace ths aluminum, equal to
of the British home fleet a fur-; about 10 per cent of Britain's uce arrived on the scene, was
ther 100 miles westward into the annual supply, by the middle or com p K tely wrecked, and the
Police said a 1950 Ford sedan lts insistence on the right of
driven by an American. Mrs. Ka-.------:--------------------------------------
therine Kramer 43 rammed in- .
the b*< of a 1931 Mode. A. 0^1111*^ Sdfar6S
Woman Dies In CZ's
First Fatal Auto
Smash Ot 1952
Ford coupe with such force that i
it turned over completely, and
tooeyoar- ran Into a three foot
ditch. '
The blight red Model A Ford,
standing upside down when po-
Atlantic.
Adm. L. B. McCormick, pres-
ently commander of the United
8tates Atlantic Fleet, Is the most
likely choice as NATO's first At-
lantic commander.
On military matters Church-
ill did not fare too well during
his visit to the United States.
In addition to backing down
on the Atlantic Command issue,
Churchill was:
1) Rebuffed strongly on his
suggestion that the United
States, France and Turkey send
"token forces" to Egypt to help
the British protect the Suez Ca-
nal against the Egyptians;
2) Persuaded to agree to give
at least moral support to the
United States plan to carry the
Korean war into China with
strategic bombing If a Korean
trucewhen it is reachedis
breached by the Reds.
The British reaction to this
Churchill concession Has been
unfavorable.
But the United States agreed
to sell Britain 1,000,000 tons of
steel this year to help meet its
defense needs and the British
1952 when much of the domestic' other car was damaged In the
aluminum expansion program
will be In operation. The trans-
action, however, was an outright
sale.
The aluminum would come
bumper, grill, hood and fender.
The driver of the Model A Ford,
Bag 340th Red Plane
Shot Down In Korea
8TH ARMY HQ., Jan. 19 (UP)
United States Sabres, out-
numbered nearly five to one,
Arthur V. Lane, a 42-year-old I snot dowri one Mlg and damaged
Panamanian salesman, mlracul-, another over North Korea today.
This was the 340th Red plane
to be shot down by United Na-
tions air forces since the start
of the Korean war, June 25. 1950.
ously .'3.'aped heavy Injury. He
from Canada and the 20,000 tons!was treated for abrasions to the
of tinanother scarce item in:left forearm and cuts on his
the United Statesfrom Malaya, lingers a' the La Boca dispensary
This country formerly boughtond released,
much of Its aluminum in Canada i Mrs. Kramar was examined in
but the Commonwealth nation,the Baiboa police station by a
recently cut off sales to supply; doctor who recommended that
the British. her ankle be X-rayed. i
The price of the tin was set at Police -re continuing their in-,Reds -m \,-_i f
$1.18 a pound, from Singapore, 'vestlgatlon of the case.
A 78-year-old American wc
arr was killed yesterday Iff""
Canal Zone's first fatal auto ac-
cident of the year.
Three others were hospitalized
after the accident, a collision on
the Crdenas Bridge, Gaillard
Highway.
Mrs. Blanche Myers, who lived
with her daughter and son-in-
law. Major and Mrs. Omar Ma-
son of Fort Clayton, was pro-
nounced dead on arrival at the
Clayton Hospital.
Police reported she was trav-
elling In a 1950 Ford sedan, driv-
Korean war op^ramaT Wes ^^^ft^ogSSS!
Propeller bile crashed into them, in a
planes head-on collision.
135
United Nations 175 285
All but 11 of the United Na:
so far are:
Jets
tlons losses have been United
States planes. Most of the re-
The driver of the Oldsmobile,
Cpl. Clifford M. Docken. 33. was
under observation at the Clayton
hospital today for possible head
Injuries.
The others injured are Mrs.
KP A-trallan and| Mason, X'is ^Clayton ho*.-
House Reports French Levy
Fantastic Taxes On US Aid
Midnight's The Deadline!
Then The Cops Go At It
More than 300 automobiles on which vehicles can operate
K^A^row*asdtra said all following-looses" to Red antl- OTiWwMjjlW
vehicles found in operation af-! aircraft firt: Three Mustangs. He u on duty with the|M
midnight tonight without two Corsa rs. one Thunderjet, Quarteirraster t*Mtennt
license tags will be stop- one Shooting Star and one In-, Coroza! which is^commanded by
by Panamanian traffic po- vader light bomber. .^2^%* f *
Sabres shot down three Mies, accident victim.
South African.
A further 100 Red planes have
.been claimed as probably de-
stroyed, and 387. Including 332
Migs. as damaged.
Last week's United States los-1
ses were two Sabres shot down;
while dogflghting Migs, and the;
tal with a broken right wrist and
possible head injuries; her five-
year-old daughter who was
slightly hurt but not hospital-
ized: and her maid, Ruby Bow-
en, 37. who Is in Gorgas Hospital
with severe, head cuts.
Police "ay appropriate charges
Municipal Treasury closed down
at noon today the last day
ter midnight
1952 *
ped
lice.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 19 (UP).
The House Armed Services
Committee reported today that
one out of every five U. 8 dol-
lars spent in France for military
bases Is collected by the French
government in the form of taxes
It demanded an Immediate
halt to the practice, warning
that the total of such levies
eventually may "run as mlgh as
$100,000,000 the group said even
food purchased for Gen. Dwight
D. Elsenhower's headquarters Is
taxed. .
The report was prepared by
a special subcommittee headed
bv Rep. Porter Hardy (D., Va.).
The group included members of
both the Armed .services Com-
mittee and the House Executive
expenditures Committee which
keeps an eye ond federal spend-
ing.
The report warned that unless
the taxation Is stopped, other
nations may take advantage of
the broad language of a North
Atlantic Treaty Agreement now
awaiting Senate ratification and
impose similar levies within
their own borders.
It said the French govern-
ment levies five different tax-
es on l'. S. construction pro-
jects and uses a system where-
by some of the levies "pyramid
fantastically."
The sum collected by France
is greater than the amount
France is spending on an ex
panded communications program; ample time in
under the NATO agreement and cure 1952 tags.
is continued another year will
be "several times as great," the
report said.
The bases are being built in _
connection with the North At- authorities said.
Ian tic security pact and are de-
signed to insure the safety of
France as well as adding to the
collective strength of western
Europe.
The group listed among taxes
collected by the French a 15.1
per cent levy on the value of
processed material which is used
Sabres
and damaged seven during the
Several requests for a further week,
extension of the period during
which new plates should be ob-
tained had been made before
Municipal authorities, but no
action was taken beiuse it wasj
considered that everyone had
which to pro-
Mrs. Mvers, a widow, had been
(Continued on Page S, Column >
Slot Machines In Kentucky
Silenced As FBI Uses Broom
The number of vehicles still
unlicensed today Is larger than
at this same time last year
Spirited Bulls
Booked For Fights
Sunday Afternoon
Sponsors. of tomorrow's bull-
were quickly hidden away. Even
some not in use, but stored away,
were taken by the agents.
Among the early arrests wers
KIS ^i^L*** M bul^ Kg W.S
LOUISVILLE, Ky.. Jan. 19 (UP)
The whir, click and oc-
casional jingle of slot mach-
ines were silenced In Kentucky I -------- -
todav bv FBI agente who seized; six In northern Kentucky and
at least 2.676 of the devices and four m Louisville. Those In
arrested their operators in a northern Kentucky were arraign-
statewide drive ed before U. S. Commissioner
At least 23 persons, two of William Seidenfaden at Newport,
them in Indiana have been ar- who sceduled them for prellmin-
rested under the Johnson Act. a ary hearings Jan. 28. AH posted
federal law which forbids ship- bonds of $1,000 apiece and were
released.
At Louisville, 15 others were
ment of gambling devices across
state lines, and requires that
madSSa?nand ^ttr "erices ta 8*n "^nclsco are expecting machine, must be registered with arraigned before Commissioner
a^d a^lTpe^cent dutv required jone of the best shows of the cur-' the federal government. to* fFi^^JX^ B
?TregUeVtaa the work with the rent series when four "brave" The ^^^^JS!^^\^^S^^KSf^
bulls will be fought ***^^X*tt^\?? KS5
de Valencia and Josellllo of Co-;* Uce backed huge moving vans bonds of $500.
Inmhin ._ __,__t_ L.1>1. *. .4
French government.
It added that the flat tax
rates are "meaningless," how-
ever, since some of the taxes
are levied after others already
have shot up the cost of the
project.
on
lombla.
The r-uils fought earlier by the
pair, who are leaving shortly to
The subcommittee said It fulfill an appointment in 8pain,
understands that Eisenhowers were regarded a "cowardly" and, SOu-
Durchaskw office in Paris is be- according to the sponsors, did '
and
the
up to restaurants, hotels
night spots to haul away
machines.
The first 2.676 of the devices
were valued by the FBI at $797.-
500. They will be stored In
bonded warehouses at Louisville
and dairy products. |display .nelr abilities to best ad- c01irts
In these cases, lt added, the vantage
"tax rate Is comparatively low
but still U a major factor" In, The fights will get underway
shoving up costs. (tomorrow at 3:30 p.m.
At Frankfort, the state capital,
two operators were arrested and
74 machines seized.
Other raids were made at Mid-
dlesboro. where 150 machines
were taken from three establish-
ments; at Louisville, with 271
pending dlsoosl-!machines confiscated; at Padu-
cases m federal Icah. with 89 slots taken from
areas near the new atomic energy
t was unlikely that a "one!plant now under construction:
armed bandit." could be found and at Covinrton. Ashland
operating In the state today as Owensboro Cattlettsburg. Lex-
any which had not been seized ington. and Hazard.


PAGE TWO

Tire PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
!
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNID 4ND PUBLISHtO BY THC HMMA AMHICAN PniB*. INC.
FOUNOID Y NILSON OUNHVtUL IN ill*
HAKMODIO ARIAS. loiio>
87. H Strut P o Box 134. Panama R. of P.
IllfpHONi Panama No 2-0740 '8 LINKS)
CA*LI ADOmis PANAMKPICAN. Panama
Colon Ornes. II 17 Cintrai Avinui itwhn I2tm ano iSth strut*
FORION RlPRltlNTATlvif JOSHUA R POWERS INC
34B Madison AVI NSW YORK. < ITi N Y
LOCAL
PIR MONTH. IN ADVANCI_______________________ S 1.70
POR SIX MONTH*. IN ADVANCI 8 80
FOR ONI VIAR. IN ADVANCK___________________ 18.50
V MArL
f 2 80
13 00
24 00
Walter Winchell
In New York
Labor News
And
Comment
I Knew Him When. ."
THE BROADWAY STARTS
Celebs About Town: The Ronald Colmans embellishing the
Colony class.. .Gregory Peck melting a ropealbeit wearing while sneakers.. G'oria Swanson taking a
light for her ciggie from a pedestrian ur her rab waits for the
Green.. George Olson, once the nation's No. 1 orchestra pilot,
seeking a teevy producer's post.. .Francnot Tone, looking too
glum, confiding that his estranged wif Is The Only One Who
Matters...Mrs. Billy Rose assuring listeners that the Rembrandts
and other masterpieces are in a museum vault, not In her shack
By Victor Riesel
For several weeks now. Radio
Moscow has been beaming Eng-
lish language short wave broad-
casts to the U. S. revealing se-
cret plans ol our Justice Oept.
which Atty. Gen. McGrath kept
| hidden from the American peo-
ple because he didn't want it
10 get back to Moscow.
Soviet propagandists have
been cht ging that the V.
S. plans to round up thou-
sands of American Com-
munist Puity members and
intern tht:.i in special
camps now i Into shape by the Federal
Bureau o/ Prisonj in i iorl-
da, Arizona, Oklahoma and
shortly in California.
Despite the fact that the
' ...Wm. Marshall, acclaimed last year is De Lawd in "Green Soviets say so, it's true. There
new
Pastures." who hasn't had a bid since. .Dagmrr whi makes her
initial night spot appearance at the Las Vegas Desert Inn next
week...Vera Ellen trying to make you believe sp was stuck with
a ticket to "Pal Joey" because she eouk'nt find a feller to take
her
Sallies in Our Alley:-A olyumist was telllne a gioup about a
,../ dancer around Broadway. "She's a very sweet little thins,"
he reported, "a hometown, girl. Very naive and easily shocked"...
Beatrice Lillie. resting her ehin In both hands, blandly interrupt-
ed: "Tallulah Bankhead?". Winnie Garrett tells of a boy from
the Lower East Side, just back from visiting kin in the deep South
..."Gee." he said, "the kids down there sure talk funny. They
say You-AII insteada You-Guys!"
Tropical Park Vignettes: This is the way it is with horse-
players. Two men unknown to each other were toyed with by
the gods the other matinee.. .The first -vas a ticket-seller, who
accidentally punched an extra $30 and wouldn't unload it until
generous George Solotairc said: "I'll takf it off your hands; what's
$30?"...The horse wonpaying $24.80.. Another fellow told a
gal-messenger to buy him 4 and 9 in the Daily Double... He
switched as she started to leave and calltd out: "Make it 4 and
11"... She forgot to do itand brought him 4 and 9. In came
No 4...The girl rushed to a track executive and told him her
problem ."Ask him does he wish to keep 4 and 9 or change to 4
and 11. Hurry!".. .The Poor Guy decided to stav with 4 and 9...
In came No. 11...The Daily Double paid nearly $1.200.
Memos of a Midnishter: Frank Ericks-m's crowd say he visit-
ed the Bklvn Internal Revenuers thrice in the past fortnight.
Making a settlement on his $2.000,000 tax rap?. Chuck Dressen
and Leo Durocher can't be feuding for real Just became partners
in a bat enterprise.. Tip to Youngsters: The new comedy, "And
Then One Day," has roles for about six adolescents. Thomas Mit-
chell will star and direct.. The young lady whr designs most of
the G-strings for top stripteasers is a bcuutiful ex-dancer nam-
ed Evelyn Rowe.. J. DiMagglo's manv "write-vour-own-ticket"
offers include a public relations post with the nation's zipper king
and Bultoni Spaghetti.. The top feud in show biz is between
Sonja Henie and her recent producer A. Wirtt.. The Bruce Ca-
bots (Francesca Scaffa), who told it to their attorneys, are dat-
ing again...A Phillv phurrier (named Kiischneri claims he has
proof of the former ownership of an $18.000 ankle-length ermint
cape. The late Mrs. A. Hitler.
Bn.adwav Storv: Her name is Phyllis Love. She played the
Ingenue lead' in "The Rose Tattoo" in New Yo--k Won several
acting awards and did herself proud.. .When the hit planned go-
ing on tour she asked the management to let her leavedespite
her run-of-the-play contract.. .Her husband (James McGee). she
said, was writing a plav. She didn't want to leave him alone in
his "agony." She had faith in his futwr and wanted to stick
alongside of him during the final month-, of po'.ishing and mar-
keting it..."The Rose Tattoo" boss said Okay. Well, her faith
rapeara to have paid off...The play is titled: "The Temptation
ot Marv Haggarty".. It was grabbed up by H. Levin for imme-
diate production.. Oh, yes. Phyllis Love will play one o the leads.
Times So. Tabletalk: Jay C. Flippcn may inherit the James
Barton role in the touring troupe of "Paint Your Wat;on"... M.
Proser and J. Small are planning a musical adapted from the
movie smash, "Casablanca." Sounds likf a gold mine.. NBC has
hired its first Negro writer in the press dept.. Carnegie Hall will
soon have a hot dog stand on the 7th Ave. corner Paul Hart-
man's favorite ladv escort is Jo Hurt, estranged from an adv.
exec...Thrush Wendy Waye's real heart-interest is Roy Crocker
of the Union Pacific clan. Tin Pan Alley's new genius publisher
Howard Richman and Anita Burke test the new love sonrs In
person, ahem.. NBC was olanninr to take an option on the Shef-
field Farms Milk Co. edifice at 57th and 11th. It will cost them
rwr million Just for the property and almost that much more to
make it a teevy studio.. Irene Selinirk may settle or two com-
parative unknowns for the leads in "Flight to Kgvpt."
is a well-planned move In the
Senate to iorce President Tru-
man to order immediate round-
up of some 55,000 American
Communist Party cardholders
that's the latest count.
For some time, Mississippi's
Senator James Eastland has
been drafting a resolution, for
introduction into the Senate,
which would declare the Ko-
rean "police action" a garden
variety war.
The Senator has powerful
support from embittered col-
leagues In whose home states
the casualty lists have been
heavy.
Should the Mlsslsslppian suc-
ceed in swinging Congress be-
hind him President Truman
would have no alternative but
to order Atty. Gen. McGrath to
dispatch squads, pick up thou-
sands of Communists off an
FBI list and intern them In
camps rapidly becoming habit-
able.
How many of these Intern-
ment spots the Prison Bureau
will open on a stand-by basis,
no government official will tell
you. We'll Just have to wait
for the next Moscow radio
beams.
However, at the moment
there are five. These will hold
some 8,000 to 10,000 he and
she comrades, as they say In
sophisticated Party circles.
And not in unfair climes,
I hasten to point out. Some
of the camps were former-
ly Air Force depots run by
the Army. Others are old
prisoner-of-war and instru-
ment areas of the last war.
All are surplus noto to the
needs of the Army and Navy
and have been deteriorat-
ing. Recently Jim Bennett,
gentle director of the Feder-
al Bureau of Prisons, was
authorized to shake them
out of mothballs. /
SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, lMf
<** wsmngton
merry-go-round
'y 'W PIAMON
I
Ddew Pearson says: McGrath thwarts ouster by Truman:
Friends persuade President to reconsider; Churchill
defends Anglo-American products.
Here is the inside story of how he did it
,h By nw' ofial Washington has become quite familiar with
the way Harry Truman eases out a cabineteer hedoesn'twan?
Secretary of the Interior Julius Krug, for instanca wm M
p?.iiJKMte,L'Sory that he was w33mVowCwhEn^ne"
Johnson'1" procedure was iollowed w,t'-' Defense Secretary Louis
Therefore, when word came out of the White Hmi that tv-
miSK Cad'A herLng had embarrassed tKresldem shrewd
&22SS8 Mcatri,h beat the President to the punch offered his
-eslgnatlon if he embarrassed the Administration
like?^rS,an07.vT?man' ?* shlfs irom clashM w"h people he
niimnSViS y' he.mmed- hawed, said he had no intention of
WrS&25kirom under hls ***d,d not accept **!:
x. _*.. AMBASSADORSHIP TO SPAIN
n,Ney,rth.e.l!M' BS dld have Donald Dawson look round for an.
th,,,.Ihn'Uf'lcent prest'8e s McGrath could te eased out
a A ce Department without loss of face
Thi. To'.l80" 80on "ame UP with the ambassadorship to Soain
This seemed a natural Mmroth i. .. # .v.. ....Ll,0^"1,
Buttons Campaign
By BOB RUARK

v.?W.vY0R- x am Parl-dlving for a pink come frozen for a leisurely thaw and a fast skid
snirt the other morn in the organized chaos into the skillet
which comprises the home of my lingerie, and I They got the radio to assault their ears with
find the shirt okay, but there Is a button gone handy short cuts to evciythlng, and every third
from the top, putting me in a devilish temper. television program seems to exhibit some dame
It is not so much that I have only the one pink showing you how to bake a cake out of a can or
?? .t0AW.e",wlth the ore grav sult M the fact extolling the myriad virtues of ome ready-mix-
that In this day and age there Is very litle secu- ed gunk that will relieve the housefrau of 18
rity for the husband.
We do not demand much from our bridesnot
enough, I'll be bound.
All we ask Is that the buttons shal; adhere to
the shirts, that there be s..me access to the bath-
The Big Time: Boh Carroll's version 01 "My Conrerto". Nor-
man Kay's new song. "Why Did You Leave Me' The wav The
Vagabonds render. "Up A Lazv River".. The fnk Snots Loving
vrtth "Please Mr. Sun".. Penrl Bailey's soon-due Coral Disc: "The
fth 8t. Ass'n Barbecue and Fancy Dress Ball." Another delight
from the piano of Richard Rodgers.
The Late Watch: Prince Aly Khan sU'.l phones Rita Hayworth
dally. Says if she goes thru with the divorce "it will kill me"...
Newsreel audiences amazed at the chance In Churchill's voice
Since his last visit Doesn't sound Ilk the same man...Ticket
brokers are glum about the Broadway g'oom. Nine legit houses
are closed and there are only 21 plavs. 'And It' the middle of
the season!".. Kay Kehoe Is now Mrs. Jame* Porter.. Elaine
Wield, one of the prettiest of the Sadler's We'ls Ballet, married
conductor John Lanchbery... The Mayor'* bro'fcer-in-law (Peter
McLauhlln> will merge with Mona Catherine, the dancer.. .The
letter H seems to be luekv for acctresses 'his season The boards
announce June Havoc, Celeste Holm, Audrey Hepburn Julie Har-
ris and Uta Hagen. Adelaide de Lonr dghtr of the Princeton
orez, and Wall Streeter 8tanlev Lambert are o close they can
fit right In here.. Overheard at Malson Mario: "People who have
lotets shouldn't throw skeletons."
THI> IS YOUR FQBUM THE RIADERS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
Tli* Mail Boi i an opan forum foi traders ol Thi Panama Amar-
le** Letters ara receive** arotefullv and or* hondUd in wholly c*n-
fMrntiol manner.
It you contribute a letter don't ba impatient it it doesn't appear the
-i doy Letters ora published in the order received
Pleas* try to keep the letters limited to one page leneth
Identity ot letter writers Is held in strict!tt confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility lor statements or opinions
eiprcised In letters from readers.
for these quarters.. .TIB ONLY
FAIR.
Pennywise.
BACHELOR WANTS
WATER COOLERS
Dear Sir:
As an occupant of Bachelor
Building No. 079O located on La
Boca Road. I cannot allow to go
unchallenged the arbitrary re-
moval by the Housing Division,
of the water coolers heretofore
provided for the convenience of
the Local Rate occupants of these
quarters.
GIVE THE TAX BACK TO U8,
NOT THE CANAL
Dear Sir:
It's high time someone told Mr.
Lovelady the sentiment of oth-
ers.
So he moved In his own pri-
son outdoor labor squads the
men who build roads and cut
trails through forests for the
nature lovers.
Some of these enclosures will
hold as many as 3.000 persons.
They will be cared for by the
Prison Bureau until released by
order of the President or the
Atty. Gen.
There will of course, be an
intense outcry from Commun-
ists (and non-Communists i who
believe such action violates the
nation's basic civil liberties.
As I understand it, they will
not be satisfied by the exist-
ence of a Board of Detention
Review, which also has the
power to release the future In-
ternees.
There is no doubt that '
even many anti-Communist i
labor leaders will protest
the arrest of several hun-
dred Stalinist union chiefs
in the copper, electronic,
waterfront (west coast),
communication, automotive
and other industrial areas.
These Sovieteers, in fact
will be among the first to
be picked up, since they
can do the most damage on
any given signal from the
Cominform in Bucharest.
steps to ptomaine poisoning.
Baby-sitters replace Grandma as a warden for
the monsters, and I hear tell there is even a firm
in New York that will supply dog-sitters for a fee.
I don't know what women do with all the time
room when we are In a mad morning rush, plus they save, except moon around wishing thev
the presence of a cup of coffee and no morning were men, or Congressmen, or Arctic explorers
conversation. Especially no morning conversa- instead of Just plain dames
t10"- _. .... ..... They certainly aren" tired when the old boy
Now that, it would seem is little enough to de- staggers In. beat to a nub from conquering com-
mand of matrimony, in return for the perpetual merce all day long.
board, keep and guilt complex chat stems from Up, Rover they say. itt us be gay, because
same. mama Is rested and raring to go. In their scare
In my household I contribute heavily to the time they have found the most marvelous new
maintenance of at least five dames, if you count corsetiere, to squeeze In the lumps God gave 'em
the poodle, and It seems like one of them could or have seen the darllngi-t little hat somewhere'
take an occasional check on the health of the or discovered a new sysiem of levltatlon In the
old man's buttons. brassiere Industry.
Also. I do not see why they always take- the But no buttons on the eld man's machine-fray-
suspenders off the pants. Nor why they do not ed shirt,
sew a button on the pan Is from time to time. Women seem to be mo-e talkative early In the
Out of my entire wardrobe there is not, mo- day then they used to be too Thev net uo rest-
mentarily, one complete set of suspender anchors ed, and eager to gab
on any one pair of britches. if there Is anything I do not need before the
It comes faintly from the past that a classic coffee's down and the newspaper digested it Is
American home scene was the wife and/or mo- gabby wives, or helpful secretaries, or conver-
ther sitting around in tne rocker of an evening sational cooks, or even grateful dogs
with a batch of assorted laundry, which was Let them all mind thclV own business and solve
sadly in need of the darning needle. their own problems until father rids his brain
_ of fog and his eyes of clinkers.
The darning egg, today, Is as ibsent as the egg The sharp, direct order, mutely obeyed with a
of the late Great Auk and what women do In minimum of flutter, is wnat I have in mind for
their spare time completely escapes me. the future.
In relieving them of oh'-fashioned bondage we Along the same lints there will be no more
have created a nation of querulous crones. sneak Infiltrations of th- master's onlv closet
We have bought them dishwashers and gar- and the first time he finds his bathrobe with
bage grinders and vacr.um cleaners and electric the sleeves rolled up thore will be considerable
Mr Lovelady Is very generous
,, -w, ,_ ,,,, w"rl other people's money, sui-
..^tnthth.b,.dilgT was, "J"' -eating that it be turned over To
E&2 < U!V' ^cal..Rat.! the Panam Canal Company.
However, the law Is terse and
definite, written by men who
have an Intimate knowledge of
the most Intricate Soviet es-
pionage and sabotage machin-
ery in the U. S. much of
which has actually never been
discussed either in print, over
the air or on the lecture plat-
form .
Should the Eastland resolution
be passed by Congress, Mr. Tru-
man would be forced to act
under the following clauses of
the McCarran Internal Secu-
rity Act:
"Emergency Detention: Sec-
tion 102: A: In the event of
any one of the following vasion of the territory of the
U. 8... (2) declaration of war
by Congress () or insurrection
in the L1 S. In aid of a foreign
enemy., the President, acting
through the Atty. Gen. is here-
by authorized to apprehend
and, by order, detain, each
person as to whom there is rea-
But the business interests which formerly back-
ed Stassen are now beginning to go over to
hower. and recen; polls now Elsenhower
As for Wisconsin
recall Elsenhower
participate In pre
By Wisconsin law. to get his"name"on the bal-
,0.t.^ Pres'dential aspiran', must submit a signed
affidavit to the effect .hat ho is a candidate. -
Thus the Taft barkers consldet their man fairly leading Stassen by a huge Majority amoniHS!
safe from a direct Elsenhower challenge In ths neaota's Republican voterj ">
Wisconsin primary. ^^^ prspect oi an *nhower victory
In Minnesota would pu>, preat nressurst on Taft
r.hnsn$ .f the candwt la also required In to come m. So would the tnreat of an EUanhowsr
Ohio and in any event the Eisenhower men clean sweep in the Oregon primaries on IhttvlY
would hardly choose to challenge Taft in his Just before the convention """""* on *
home state. Yet If the Taft camp steadfastly kent their
No consent Is required in Illinois But primary man's name out of these primarle* the Eian.
.Vt?Ul}!i.ta restrlc.ted t0 regi- tered Republicans, and hower backers would UJ bs deprived ot what
. the Illinois registered Republicans who take the they want-a straight trst of Republican voter
bachelors more than two years As for myself, and I'm^ertalnisonable Kround to ^lleve that troube to vote in a primary are exceedingly re- sentiment between the two men pupucan V0ler
2' J.h.,8..,.^5 ^l". K&S he^ ?.r? ?f the Ptolon. Rf^'-JC^L.*11'..?- T^n/1IlI0Kh!.w.^l?iCol_Rbert R. iSeOor- This U, why the more aggressive-nunded among
mangles.
They buy the butter lr. cartons and would fall
dead If confronted by a churn.
They cook by the ciock if they cook at all.
They consider it an Imposition to pluck a
chicken, much less wring its nasty little neck,
and a
turmoil in the tent.
All buttonless shirts and pants, all undarned
socks, all droopy-walsted drawers will be dump-
ed onto the living-room poor the vsry day the
preacher comes to call.
I do believe, gentlemen that If wa all act firm.
great portion of their dally eatments ly and at once, we mav eshape the world
Strategy For June
By Peter Edson
W -""
WASHINGTIN.The immediate result of Gen- states where consent of tne candidate is not r.
eral of the Army Dwiclit D. Elsenhower's an- quired. rV".
nouncement of his availability has been to place These include New Hampshire -where Elsen-
the forces behind Sen. Robert A Taft. who not hower Is already enteredMinnesota (March 18)
long ago seemed about to sweep all before him, Pennsylvania (April 22i and Oregon (Mav 16) '
wholly on the defensive l^kJ. The more aggressive and confident of the
It is already obvious, for example, that the last Eisenhower backers, rcportedlv Including Sen
thing in the world the Taft camp wants is a di- James Duff, of Pennsylvania would like to see
rect trial of strength between Elsenhower and Elsenhower's name entered In all these states
Ta' m ,. ""i1 aggressive strategy would tend to put
The Taft strategy may change, of course, In great pressure on Taft, In the wo'd of one Elaen-
response to the pressure of events But at pre- lower man, to "come out of hiding "
sent the intention Is to limit Taft's primary con- In Pennsylvania, for examnle thi> nmnrtvJ
teats to only three states- Ohio Illinois and Wis- Owlett faction would doar'y love to see Taft nom-
consin. mated, but the Grundy-Owlett mlchlne la s
And as the Taft strategists are most thorough- sitting cautiously on the fence acmne u nm
J._B?*Ie-,litA.w-1L1 he, extremely difficult for the The horrid prospect of Elsenhower, his name
Elsenhower backers to challsnae Taft directly In on the ballot, capturing most of the deleaates bv
any of these states. default, might force tne machine u.? SumS for
A. fnr .*..,.,. the Taft trateglsts like to Elsenhower, if Taft refused to tnter the race
's statement that "I shall not The enfeebled perennial Harold Stassen' Is
-convention activities." accounted Minnesota's "favorite son" 1
tir Tii ilnt *< n *V>. k1 Hilt Ihll UlIDnnna _*._____1 '.." *
^^"wUhS^OHt/^11 dWomatl -eatlona were resumed,
h.aith MrrrfS .twLJ1,ffliA T'titlnK from Madrid for reasons of
Hhnit? tBth se,tmed JU8t 'he man to take h.s place
riMtSri in ythhe,rcff,ter' a carefully planted White House story M.
Phft -H1 XSt i00?.1 VlfS" that McGrath would go to Spain id
that ex-judge Justin Miller would becom* the n4 attorney gen-
..Natur?1Iy Mc9rath knew exactly wnat was up This was th
same treatment given Krug and Louey Jormson tM
o ,. r,more tna M.at.h resignation story' was followed bv
a press conference at which the President bluntly refused to rom
ment on the report that McGrath was to go r"as^ W com-
.,.. that day newsmen tried to phone McGrath Ordlnarlhr
VcSJ^tSti 52 Kep Tlnous SIIencc- However, he wm not W le'
Overnight he hauled up two of his olggest guns One was ar-
dmalSpellman, who sent a message from Tokyo
(!** w w" h? ^-year-old, law partner! Senator Francia
Green of Rhode Island, Protestant; who went to the White Hnne
ESS. jh^ Pres'd*nt that both Green and the state of Rhode
had an excellent ^^mg^k^ clean"^
,.M.eanw.h4le' a.U Connelly, though ordinarily lukewarm to.
New VnrrAt? S** Uvor i aPP0"itin? Judge Tom MurSy of
'defense d corruPt,on commission, went to Math's
That was why the President at the next cabinet meetlna sud
SnSSrif?wa"slSfttBXon* '""* ^^
* JO7ETh0Ugh McGrath Is the only cabinet member who has
outsmarted the White House technique Sr leaking cabinet Stona!
1 to'Th. Wtta&,Ught,y bUter 0Ver tne 'oughlnj up he go ^
h JSZZSPP Hruse 5" no trouble lea*ln* stories against me-
... CHURCHILL* WIT
. ',5 iawe,Ahaven'' made much progress. Both guns are good
and It's difficult to decide which one toTa-topt" aregooa
Churchill listened patiently, nodding his head In agreement
1..7& my !&??./ eld Mahal Slim continued, "that w? fln-
It' beaPbaa,trder8R* T^1? ^ ff*tur of botlTmodeU.
ot 2?nard rltle ha,f American, hilf British."
hr said" eyebrows 8h0t UP- With on air of solemn gravity
'.*iy.dear Marshal, aren't you being a trifle careles with mine
BrtSh??aTe yU f0rg0Uen *** too*Hm"^irAn^ri*,yhiir
t a u. MERRY-GO-BOND .
to fear is ^f" S"gaB: ',The 0Xy l,ng th" Demc<'" have
mtir&Mn! Borrlaon- President of the fiunrae Cprnpangsof Glen
suggests t*kfhSi hWdSr?y,,or Wan,niorl, influence cket He
Wa^iavVt'/nS
vit.ft^0," ff|claIs nave reported prl/ately to Congress that
th.rn.rw"6 E2 are held up for lack oi to1 They dwrlbed
n.ks?6.'!?1 in0r.tgeua8A.tne number one production botUe-
neck acute as during the hottest days of World War II.
b...iV i ^neasing the "Alert America c< nvoy" for civil defense
n^"1 Tru.Ta,n,,old aldM: "Thi wl niake a conv^Ff tn^
war^nS''fth1- S2S got,.to have : Production to win a
in thi.?Vr?e. er human I,ve* or Prodction can be safeguarded
Job" a*6 w,thout edeouale civil defense. Ifa everybody's
th. hffiSt1 9y Chh>g. ihe government's top mediator, hu one of
the biggest pipe collections In the nation's capital.
Ed Blattery public relations director of the Civil Aeronautics
CARdmenahC.rac? "'^"i,6 ^ though botb hli legs e paraded
ssa^mftFia^^when ,hey h?w **
the truth In court about Chinese corruption
tn r.iLg?i;erument has ordered 4,500 tracers and portable homes
to relieve the housing shortage at 22 ovrvowded milita^ camps
rZu* w*m ADS
RENT
aid wm assumed to be included should this Income tax money be gage m or Prbably will cons-
ta the overall rental charged for returned I won't have to be told acta .{ espionage or of sabo-
?eS.C,h.;nhe.n,. of which where to put this money the way,te- "
U higher than rental on the things are today
bachelor quarters where no cool. Between the cost of living and1 In such a grim event, It would
ers is being provided. the rents ond the manv other behoove the country to remain
t *..i i -n !.i .v. .u n,,1'*atlons I have, it will be put calm and leave the due pro-
I feel. In all ialrness, that the i -ood use. Mm In the hands of the sclen-
deflnite removal of these coolers Of course, if Mr. Lovelady does tifie investigators of the Feder-
^tV0"ti^?,vP^',2Jile l .n,Lf b,''_..." heal Bureau of Investigation.
services, necessarily should Indi-, can always donate it.
cate a commensurate reduction
on the rental actually charged Not In Favor.
Otherwise, our own souls wlth-
lm us will not be free, If any
innocent Is J ailed.
mlck, who hates Elsenhower and loves Taft. Thus the Eisenhower backer j nre strongly Inclined to
ZfJ&UES* welghed heavily for Taft in b^ie*gltnh|tl80EUnhwer hould be entered
a test In Illinois
ar^rJhe^rea??n8 le raft mcn hope to avoid They argue, reMonably enough, that Msen-
Wsennowe? "n b8t"* the ballots with hower ha. already said In neffeet that he Tou?d
tv.r v. run lt nominated; and that to say it again in a
..i" l- E,8fnhower camp no firm counter-stra- formal affidavit, in order to meet the Wisconsin
Mnrh VpbTn d,"clA.,eri u>on requirement, would confute no unswn^y^CT
o^LtZZ^^Z*}*.?^1*0"" meaM ** clLtlon ln Pre-convenl).n actlvitUs W
it ZJll'on act'v|tte." The"e en argue that Eisenhower would beat
in Lw-K1'8"8 that he will not enter any contest Taft handa-down In Wisconsin, and that such a
^iMtvClhhVu?ulJ,tve "na his avail- rictory in the state of WltconsitT. with lt fio!
Happy landlords and
tenants (et together
through our want-ads
every issue. Torn to
the want-ads. Check
them now !
Every month every week /. every day
THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE WANT ADS
than all other daily papers in Panam combinad I
ttaetiA ..



SATURDAY, JANUARY 19. 1M8
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

PAGE
^Mtlanllc ~2>ociet
i
&>, 195, (alum D*l*pl>am4 (alum 378
FRANCES HIGHEST DECORATIONS
PRESENTED COLONEL PUMPEI.I.Y
Friday at 11:00 a.m.. the Consul of France In Colon, Mr.
Marcel Grinfoire had the honor of bestowing upon Colonel
James Pumpelly. Commandant of the USARCARIB School
at Fort Gulick the hifhest honors which his country wards.
The medals of the French Legion of Honor and the Croix
de Guerre, with palm were awarded Colonel Pumpelly for
his service to France during the World War II when he was
stationed as Commanding Officer of an American regiment
under general Jacques Le Clerc.
Coffee roses were used to de-
corate the' residence, and wild
hops with varl-colored hibiscus
forme dthe central arrangement
for the coffee table. Mrs. Mar-
cum and Mrs. Brundage assisted
the hostess.
Following the presentation
toasts were offered In honor of
the occasion. The friends who
attended included; with Mrs.
Pumpelly, Captain and Mrs. Wil-
liam Parsons. Captain and Mrs.
L. L. Koepke, Commander (ret)
and Mrs. Z. T. Jones, Dr. end
Mrs. Wayne Glider, Mr. and Mrs.
Laurence Breece. Captain and
Mrs. John Anderson, Mr. and
Mrs. Frits Humphrey, Mrs. and
Mrs. Walter Hunnlcutt. Mr. and
Mrs. William E. Adams, Mr.
and Mrs. Anthony Raymond, Mr.
and Mrs. Albert Motta. Mrs.
Charles Whitaker. Mr. and Mrs.
Humberto Leignadler. Mrs. Allly,
Major and Mrs. Byron King,
Major and Mrs. Joseph Kata-
11-nas. Major and Mrs. Roy A.
Hay den, Major J. J. McCarthy,
Captain and Mrs. John Hlpson,
Lt. and Mrs. Victor Mrquez.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hardy,Mr.
W. F. Long. Mr. Walter Peter-
son, Mr. and Mrs. Alain Cuvert.
Mr. and Mrs. Marcel Capplle,
Mr. and Mrs. Henry L'Aigle,
Messrs: Reny Gongorun, Ray-
mond Lequoy and Mr.
Mlchlneaux.
Church of Our Saviour was held
at the Church. During the busi-
ness meeting which followed the
dinner, the Vestry for the year
1952 and the representatives to
the convocation to be held
February were- elected.
RUTH MILLET! Says
If men and women more often
understood
SIDE GLANCES
By Galbraith
That when a home-coming
husbands first words are:
"What's for dinner?" he means:
_ "I've had a hard day. Dont ask
In I me about it until you've fed me
well and I'm ready to talk. And
The newly elected Vestry con-don't, for heaven's sake, make
slsts of the following members: ime listen to any small talk or
Dr. Samuel D. Aycock. Captain hear how bad.the children have
Mr. Applequist Honored
With Dinner
Mr. Fred G- Applequist. who is
visiting his son and daughter-ln-
Jullus Dettz. Herbert O. Eng*lke,
John C. Kernlck, Henry W. Blge-
low, Jr.. Michael F. Greene,
Walter T. McClure. Robert T.
Thomas and Harold Harold 8.
White.
The delegates to the conven-
tion will be: i Dr. Aycock. Mr.
White, and Mr. Blgflow. Mr.
Charles D. Cheek. Mr. Kernlck
and Mr. Engelke will serve as
alternates.
Reports were given by the
Church School, the Woman's
been.'
That when a woman asks her
husband "How do you like lt?"
she wants more than a word of
approval whether she Is call-
ing his attention to the new slip-
cover she has made, the way she
has rearranged the living room
furniture, or the way she Is wear-
ing her hair. She really wants
to hear that she's smart or
beautiful or. both.
That when a man asks "How
law. Commander and Mrs. Theo- g "HSE. Yuth Fellow ,'ongTre you going to be gone?"
nlzed "Server's Guild" report* wan^. *.f"",?,/"m,V
were elven bv Mr< Michael F a va*ue J"*1* little while.
rES-rE, TheMAltar Conmltl What he ally wants to know Is
Naval Station was honored with flP f" .
a dinner party given by Captain!ntaed Server I
and Mrs. L L. Koepke at their
quarters on the Coco Solo Naval
Station, last evening.
The other guests included
Commander and Mrs. Applequist,
Lieutenant Commander and Mrs.
R .L. Schaefer. Mrs. J. J. Jack-
son and Henry Bell Twohy.
Mr. and Mrs. Stokes
Entertain Visitors
Mr. and Mrs. E. N. Stokes, of
the DeLesseps Area, entertained
with a dinner party at their re-
sidence Thursday evening.
Among their guests were several
visitors to the Isthmus.
Those a tending were: General
and Mrs. Julian N. Schley. Cap-
tain and Mrs. William Parsons
and their houseguests, Com-
mander (R) and Mrs. Z. T.
Jones. Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth
Newland, Mr. and Mrs. W. R.
Pfizer and Miss Joan Pfizer. Mr.
and Mrs. B. F. Burdick and Mr.
James C. Hughes.
Visftor Introduced At "
Morning Coffee
Mrs. Tracey was hostess for a
morning coffee given at her Ga-
in n residence to honor Mrs. Le-
ila wennerfelt, of Pasadena,
California, who arrived recently
for a visit with her daughter and
son-in-law. Mr. and Mrs. Hubert
Hart of Gatun.
Invited to meet the visitor
were: Mrs. Henry Hots, Mrs.
Walter Watts. Mrs. William
Neasier, Mrs. George Roth, Mrs.
B. B. Gray, Mrs. David Mar-
shal. Mrs. C. T". Swearingen,
Mrs. Carl ton Halle tt. Mrs. Ben-
jamin Brundage and Mrs. George
Marcura.
Bon Voyage Shower For
Mrs. Glifillan
Prior to her departure today
for the States. Mrs. John Gli-
fillan. wife of Captain Glifillan,
Luclen'commanding Officer of Co. D,
370th Shore Batalllon of Fort
Davis, was guest at a shower
given by the wives of the com-
pany officers.
The party was given by Mrs.
Lloyd Wise, Mrs. Allen J. Bergh,
Mrs. Sam Donnelly and Mrs.
Henry Knippert at he Fort
Davis Officers Club.
Aplnk and blue color scheme
was used with a miniature cradle
holding the floral centerpiece.
Miniature nursery furniture and
appropriate nutcups carried out
the- theme and color motif. The
gifts were presented in an im-
provised bassinet.
Games were played and the
prizes were won by Mrs. P. F.
Davis. Mrs. Calvin G. Ellis, and
Mrs. Gustaf Kempther.
Those invited were: Mrs. R.
F. Alexander. Mrs. W. D.
Beaver,Mrs. Don R, Blalne.Mrs.
James H. Bowman. Mrs. William
P. Campbell. Jr., Mrs. Paul F.
Davis. Mrs. Calvin G. Ellis. Mrs.
William H. Eyler. Jr.. Mrs. John
L. Ferrell, Mrs. Robert C. Gay-
lord, Mrs. Gustaf J. Kamprner,
Mrs. Frelerick R. Little; Mrs.
Elden H. Mltchel. Mrs. Clyde C.
Oakley. Mrs. James W. Qulnn,
Mrs. Richard L. Reiter. Mrs.
Benjamin F. Roll, and Mrs.
Claire L. Wessel.
Captain Glifillan has been
ordered to Port Belvolr, Va Be-
fore reporting for duty they will
visit Mrs. Glifillan's parents In
Saylevllle, Rhode Island.
Informal Morning Coffee
Mrs. Raymond Kirwln. wife of
H. B. M. Consul at Colon was
hostess for an Informal morning
coffee at the consulate Thurs-
day.
This was the second of a series
of similar parties planned by the
hostess.
the recently orga-ie-w|in- % ^^ wtfm not
-JaefF va*ue "JU8t
th. "owe"cSdSiP" ^ whatever he is considering doing.
A color film, "Light of the _v,al _*,_ man ab
North" showing the work of the' "A wheILA !"" "L!
church m Alaska was shown at;mfcn to do *
the conclusion of the meeting.
New Vestry Elected For
Church Of Our Saviour
On Tuesday evening the an-
nual dinner meeting of the mem-
bers of the American Episcopal
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS MEETING
The regular annual meeting of the stockholders
of "Panam American Press, Inc." will be held sit
the offices of the Company, No. 57, H Street, Panam
City, Republic of Panam, at 2 p.m. on Monday, Jan-
uary 21, 1952.
THE PRESIDENT
iyis~
MARTEIX
COGNAC Br*n4y
MKWnOHrOM COGNAC MANO!
JTOR the perfect after-dinner
Liqueur, or for the always
refreshing "Brandy and Soda"
make sure you specify Martell
world famouz since
1711
123303?
DISTRIBUTORS. CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
Reverend and Mrs. M. J. Pe-
terson were guests of the. group
for the evening.
Mrs. Cookson Visiting In.
Interior and Costa Rica
Mrs. Milton A. Cookson. wife
of the rector ot the Church of
Our Saviour left by plane yes-
terday for a trip to western Pa-
nama and (Josta Rica.' Mrs.
Cookson Is the District President
of the Woman's Auxiliary of the
Episcopal Church. She will visit
branches In Bocas and Almirante
in Panama and In Puerto Llmon.
Slgulrres. Estrada. Zent and San
Jose, C. R. This vlclt is in ore-
oaratlon for the annual District
Woman's Auxiliary to be held at
St. Lukes'Cathedral on Friday,
Feb. 15.
Mrs. CoOkson will return to
the. Isthmus on Jan. 30th.
32 Army Vehicles
Up For Sale; Go
On Display Monday
The 32 Army passenger vehi-
cles to be sold by the Army Prop-,
erty Disposal Office of Corozal
General Depot will go on display other that well.
Monday morning for lnspeotion
by prospective purchasers.
The 31 automobiles and one
jeep will be sold at 6 p.m. Tues--
day after being on display In the
parking lot across from the Army
Bakery at Corozal for. two days.
Prospective buyers may inspect
the cars from- 7:30 a.m. until 4
pjn. Monday and from 7:30 a.m.
to the time of the sale on Tues-
day.
Captain W. J. McConaghy,
Property Disposal Officer,, re-
minded Interested Individuals
that the" vehicles will only be sold
to eligible personnel.'
Prices on the vehicles-have al-1
ready been established, ranging
from $300 to $500| Captain Mc-
Conaghy announced.
There will be no competitive
bidding for the cars; In cases
where more than, one person de-
sires to purchase the same vehi-
cle a system of drawings will be
conducted.
when he gets a chance" she is
hoping that Just once he'll say
"8ure, I'll do lt right now." And
she may have held that hope for
years without once hearing those
magic words spoken.
That when a man Invents a
reason for telephoning home on
a morning when he has left the
house in a huff, he Is actually
saying "I'm sorry," even though
he Ignores the whole unpleasant
Incident In his telephoned con-1
versation He Is not only saying
he Is sorry but trying to find!
out if he is back In his wife's
good graces, without losing any
face-
That when a woman tells her
husband bow wonderful some
man Is with his children, or how
thoughtful he is of his wife, she'
Is hoping against hope it will!
dawn on him that she would like1
him to be the same way.
"We were peeking from the stairway when you stood on
your head at the party last nightwill you do it again for
us, Dad?"
- But it ,often takes years of!
living together for a. man and!
a woman to understand each
Beautiful
Wm. Rogers
Silverware Sets
CLUB or CREDIT
as low as
50* Weekly
7110
Bolivar
Radio Center
40
Coln
Notice of Meeting
To the Stockholders of
Hoteles Inleramerkanos, S. A.
Panam City, Panama, January 15, 1*52.
You are hereby notified that a Special Meeting of
the Stockholders of Hoteles Interamericanos, S. A., will be
held in the Saln Panamericano of the hotel El Panama
located at Panam City, Republic of Panam, at 4:M p.m.
on the 31st day of January, 1952, for the following pur-
poses:
8 of the Articles of
of the Articles of
1. To amend Article
Incorporation;
2. To amend Article
Incorporation:
3. To amend Article 11 of the By-Laws;
4. To elect the Directors of the corporation;
5. To transact such other business as may
properly come before the Meeting.
ROBERTO KISFNMANN
President
stop worrying..
start tinting!
Don't worry about that
first gray strand! Let it be a
"blessing in disguise" a
signal to you to take action
and do something about ob-
taining lovelier, natural
looking new haircolor! So
relax and let Roux take
over! For Roux Oil Sham-
poo Tint treatments conceal
every visible strand of dull
or gray hair, give sparkling
highlights and lustre, adds
subtle, natural-looking color
that changes your worry to
delight!
ROUX OR
SHAMPOO TINT
COLORS CONDITIONS
CLEANSES
Caution: use only as directed
on label.
Matrlbatar la Um Sjipssm ( ftotJM
aaSnw CiMllm
JULIO VOS
Ne. -A- Street
Telephone fc-l71 Panam
TO ALL CANAL ZONE RESIDENTS
We are making a very attractive offer in our off the floor deliveries to all residents of the Canal Zone.
Please call at our offices on Calle Estudiante and Je rnimo de la Ossa SI, al your earliest convenience.
?


4 Invitations... that only
Chrysler
l/'fOME FEEL 180
fOWERr
Saps
V-8 HOUSE-
Chrysler', revolutionary ew Fife.
"ore US* more Power, Z
ny other ^ne^J*??** th.n
Ri? n *P3*JS? .". American
"Mechs
p1S&*+**Z
mechanical n.. ru
carl



can give you
f
eiS!t^taaiaara
*'
^
\Y\
ever felt I
noothJy, Z swlrtiv** 2**" *E
your Chrydert ,"* you ** down'
tendstill, with sJbS.* r *** it to .
Pressure you're uidTo- 0n*-third th 'ot
___1J3BI
i im's
__re~' saMf**
Jw'L'M
j
KI
Chrysier this ye^ *<>ADSl
i *"** Pom* ot ,h ver *"'<* the ride-
} r, ,ny price J ff* u~d on any
d.fference this rnXs yt>Urse,f **.t
"ppen, when bump, eSe.^f f~' whet

PAN-AMERICAN AGENCIES
CALLE ESTUDIANTE AND JERNIMO DE LA OSSA STREET



W7T,
'~


PAGE Foul


IN HOLLYWOOD
?E PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

HOLLYWOOD, ktvely Youis: Inside reason for warbling comeback r.t ihe ase of ranse forbidding him to wear
Ava Gardners appearance in a 25. lias losi. his heart lo Joan anything but black 10-gallon
box .seat, instead of c:i the .stage Gilbert, daughter of songwriter hats. And Rov's contract stipul-
fy Prank Sinatra's .side timing Ray Gilbert atrd that no other sagebrush
hat big British charity show.' Nov. that both Roy Rogos a.id star at the studio could wear
R'a bang-up fight between the, Alan "Rooky" Lane have left fancy white hats while riding the
, JACOBY ON BKIPGI
By OSWALD JAC.OBY
Written for NEA Service
SATURDAY, JANUARY 19, 1951
couple
The spa: continued after the
Curtain rang down.
Republic's
be told.
cowboy corral, it
can ranee
Its
a big laugh at Fox
a
It's been decided thit Para-
mount's "Topsv and Eva," the
tttr story of Vivian and Rosetta
Duncan, will be completely fic-
titious. No reference* to the third
Dirican sister or Nils Asther.
Exaerpt from a fan letter to
Croffeho Marx from an Ohio,
rifetron:
; love your TV show, but I!
ill rant ge- out of the habit:
OfJopenHg all the windows when:
you Start smoking those cigars."
m ___^
'Alake a note that Bob Hope's;
"*Iv Favorite Spv" will be your i
fjvorite Hope picture. Sample'
Hope quips:
"When Hedy Lamarr sets fire i
B the villain's home:
'Tell the ushers the popcorn Is
B) rning."
WDurinc a wild chase:
"If Dcople saw this on televi-
sion they wouldn't believe it.
! MGM's Broadway "find." Ralph
Meeker, is the prize fighter in
love with ballet dancer Leslie
Caron in "Glary Alley.",
Pig moment: Meeker and a
hafed rival fighting lrt street
clo'.'ies in the dimly lighted ring
of 'ii emptv arena.
Veeker Just played Betty Hut-
tor.'; sonc-and-dance co-star In
"Pn-riebodv Loves Me."
F"i prize fight training may
be Lrenuovs but he's saving that,
he lost more weight working with |
Bouncln' Betty than with a,
punching ba^.
, Is Jimmy Stewart uDset about
the rash of Jimmv Stewart lm-|
per^onators o-.i television?
f "They don't bother me a bit."
Ummy said. "I just get tired of
television."
Jimmy's back at MGM for
"Carbine Williams- the true
story of David Marshall Williams,
who lmvented 'he short stroke
firln oin nnd the floating rifle
chamber while serving a sentence
for second d?r;ree murder hi
N^-'h Carolina
, lV wfcs oardoned in '29. and
hi- rifle patents made him a
millionaire.
Marilyn Monroe slithered Into
Ihf studio commissary wearing a
tight-fitting, low-cut, slit-at-
the-sides red dress.
"You're on your way to being
a bie star now." one of the ex-,
ecutives advised her. "I think it's
time ion paid more attention to
the clothes you wear."
"Why, honey, what's the mat-
ter?" Marj|yn said. "Don't you
like red?"
954
? AQJ3
*
HAS TIP FOR BRITAIN-
Egyptian Foreign Minister Mo-
hammed Salah el-Din Pasha,
above, said in Paris that the
United States should advise Brit-
ain to.pull out of Egypt. He said
there is no chance of a compro-
mise in the Anglo-Egyptian dis-
pute over the Suez Canal Zone
and that unless Britain evacu-
ates, tbe "situation will go from
bad to worse."
NORTH j
AltJtl
AJ
? 98
? AK75
WEST (D) KA
4>1072 4Q94
VK1087J
? 1052
*4
SOUTH
*B
VQ63
? K74^
*QJ10832
North-South vul.
North East Soath
Double IV 2 A
'V Pass 3*
3* Paw 3N.T
4 ? Paw S +
6 Pas Pau
TEBBT
THE VICTIM
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS*
HOLD THAT GOAT
BY MERRILL BLOS8EB
West
1 ? (!)
Pass
Pass
Pass
Pass
Pass
Dan s Dilemma !
Dan's pockets had no silver
lining.
For seme money he was pining!
Then a P. A Want Ad he
i signted.
Got a Job. now he's delighted!
, p-t'i- plane Parrett defies
ihc' th b1 'e'"' romance In Pob
JTa lir's lite. Tn "Biiiihow
Bo Mv RhO'-Her." she has
- -. ; o m- enger,
Lana Lamarr.
_h.^le o*
*lrl named
Several major studios are al-
ready talking about a movie
blo'-'aphy of Dorothy Dix. the
foi'-'J estitte's first sob sister,
fch- died in New Orleans.
Sign in a theater lobbv:
T-'av"Too Vounr to Kiss."
Tomorrow"The Mob."
THE SAVINGS BANK
Institution Guaranteed by the State
Pays 2% Interest Annually on Savings Accounts
INITIAL DEPOSIT $5.00
We make loans
with guarantees on
other securities.
first mortages
or
Nunnally Johison wrote a se-
ouence In "We're Not Married"
for Zsa Zsn Gabor and George
Banders. The absence of Sanders
from the picture has nothing to
do ; It': Johnson himself who Is
Bow vetoing Sanders. Hmmmmm.
Fox invested $18,000 in "South
Pacific" before It opened on
Broadway. Profits to date are
wav over the million dollar mark.
Why make pictures?
CHRISTMAS SAVINGS
25c. 50c. $1.00 and $5.00
deposits are accepted thru a period
of 48 weeks.
Individual safety deposit boxes, for jewelry and
documents, in 4 different
OFFICE IN PANAMA:
109 Central Ave. at
corner of "I" Street.
sizes.
COLON BRANCH:
Front St. at corner
of 71 h St.
R. Ik KOI \
Manager.
CARLOS MOUYNES V.
Sub-Manager.
HOURS:
From 8:00 a.m to 18:30 p.m
SATURDAYS: from 8:00 am. to 12:00
p.m.
Opening lead
I am reminded of a hand play-
ed by Clarence Strouse, of Los
Angeles, at last year's nation-
al championships.
West opened the nine of hearts,
and Strouse had a short debate
with himself about whether or
not to risk the finesse. If West
had a legitimate opening bid, he
surely held the king of hearts
and the queen of spades together
with the missing high diamonds.
But. if that were the case, what
could East hold for his bid of
one heart?
So Strouse finally decided that
East held the king of hearts and
that Wests opening bid had been
some kind of psychic. Hence he
put up dummy's ace of hearts
to with the first trick.
The big problem was how to
handle the long spades, and what:1
to discard on dummy's long suit.
If four spade tricks could be
won. South could obtain three
discards; and he could get rid
of all of his diamonds.
If only three spade tricks could
be won. South could obtain only
two discards; and then he would
have to get rid of the two re-
maining hearts and play the dia-
monds In the hope that East held
|the ace.
The percentage plav to get
four spade tricks is to finesse
the Jack at once. Instead. Strouse
drew one round of trumps with
the queen of clubs at the second
trick and then took the ace of
spades and ruffed with the jack
of clubs. Next he led a club to
dummy's ace. drawing East's last
trump.
When he then led the king Of
spades from dummy .-Strouse had
half decided to discard a heart.
East had to follow suit with the
queen of spades, however, and
declarer could therefore afford to
change his plans.
He could now cash the king,
jack, and eight of spades, dis-
carding three diamonds from his
own hand. Then he could give
up one heart trick, and claim the
rest.
The chief point of the success-
ful line of play was that West's
ODening bid was so obviously psy-
chic that it didn't necessarily Jo-
cate the ace of diamonds in the
West hand. South could afford to
refuse the heart and spade fin-
essos. testing the spade suit
without risking the loss of a
;trick. If the spades failed to
produce. South could fall back
on a diamond lead from dummy
towards his king.
ALLEY OOP
THERE I TIS, DOC
BY V. T. HAMLIN
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
SUSPENSE
BT EDGAR MARTIN 1
JOSV TAKING
"Wt POV CAW |
TOW sowt
VTO.SH AW* ,
fcCX3\& '. V
PSHAW '. -\V\OSt SOUKK5S THift
ocrw, has MSM WIMMM
MM!'. M0WWHA %CR
oe soMt smvw^v
CAPTAIN EAST
COQUINA RELEASED
BT LESLIE TURNEE
V ON THE
COMVBRTIgLE
WITH A FLORIDA
TAG ISSKlMUiWG
THRU ME5QUITE MO
SAGE BRUSH EAST
C
RP\ Planeteer
THE OLD BOUNCE
BUSS WINTERBOTHAM
OKAY, COOUM4A,
VOU WIN AGAIN
POKTMEMOMBMT!
VOUR CAR* READY,
AND NOO CAN GO.
-* > l*or
VIC FLINT
GROWL MOVES IN
/'
BY MICHAEL O'MALLEI
&PORT PEED6R WA* A YOUNGE5J
PUNK IN THE AME TOWN AS HAM
scribe, case knew he served
TIME POR ARMHO ROBBCRV LINDE*
THE NAME OF SPIKE EATON...
...AND THAT PORT*!
UQUOR LICENSE
WOULD ae TAKEN
AWAV IP (T BECAME
KNOWN HERE.
COOL LOGIC
BT AL VERMEEK
BUGS Bl'NM
R
"-"HA! IT WILL B
A CQLD DAY when
.SJUt
ADVANCE
bLAckmai l's iMonvs
ENOUGH FOR ME. LET*
PICK UP SPIKE EATON.
AUAjS *POT PEEO)1
BLACKMAIL, EH?
T MAKES SENSE
NOW, PLINT
OUR BOARDING HOUSE .... with .
And IN THE BACK OP
A TRUCK A PEW
MILE* AWAV..
IPICOMEOUT
THIS AUVB TU.
NEVER AGAIN EAT A
BfT OP PHOIZEN
MAJOR HOOPLE OtT OUR
t
WAX
By j. R WILLIAM8
EGAD, BOYS/ WHILE MARTHA'
AWAV, CCRTAlN DUTIES
DEVOLVE UPON US/~
MACK, SOPPOGE- ie?U
MAKE THE 6EDS -
gUSTER CAW vitEP
AND DUST -~.TW|GGS,
VOU MIGHT TRY A BIT
OP COOKERY IP YOO
POLISH EACH
PAN YOU
\fi

,D6E.'
WHeee
Does
That
leame
voo-
IN
COMMAND
OP
Putting'
out the
CAT,
si
WHEkI
I MAKE
VDUR gD
X HOPE
YOu rj^!
DOnT *"
(aXLOUT
ONTHE
FLOOR
TOO
HAI?o/
COOK i
ANYBODY
S, 1
"1
>>St
las-
'-
fi
l-lO,



SATURDAY, JANUARY 1, 1952
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
pacific J^ocietu

t9L C~rott J(Ju.
O 17, &tL> 21 &/l~ 3521
AMBASSADOR AND MRS WILEY
HOSTS FOR WEDDING BREAKFAST
The Ambassador of the United States to Panama and
Mrs. John Cooper Wiley were hosts Friday morning at a
wedding breakfast given at the Embassy Residence on La
Cresta in honor of Dr. and Mrs. Eugene de Savitsh who were
married earlier in the morning at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
Eugene C. Lombard.
General Morris Leaves
For Lima
the Isthmus they were guests at
the hotel, and left early this
Delta Psi Omega Holds
Formal Initiation
Ronald Angermuller, Barbara
Ely. Patricia Kelly. Deri Snod-
grass and Wenlell Spreadbury
were formally initiated Into the
Delta Psi Omega, national honor-
ary fraternity in dramatics, on
Wednesday .evening at the col-
lege building.
Hold
Lieutenant General William H. morning to return to Miami.
H. Mprris. Jr.. the Commander- ; Dr. Smith crossed the Isthmus
in-Chief of the Caribbean Com- on Thursday and was the over-
mand, will leave Sunday lor Li- night guest of Mr. and Mrs. Wll-:
nidi Peru accompanied by Lieut. Ham A. Van Siclen and Captain
Col; Hugh Sawyer and by his c. B. Fenton, of Gatun.
aides-. Major Warren H. Stutler: --------
And Lieut. Commander James K. Lnncheon Honors Mrs. Fulop
Will. General Morris plans to And Mrs. Munyon
return on Wednesday. A farewell luncheon was given
In the Fern Room of the Hotel
Tivoll on Friday in hopor of Mrs.
Stephen Fulop. who Is transier-
ing to the Army, and Mrs. Harry
Munyon. who Is resigning from
her position, by a group of their
co-workers.
GHbert-Buonviri Engagement
Announced
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Gilbert.
Sr of Balboa, announce the en-
gagement and approaching mar-
riage of their daughter, Stella
Isabel Gilbert, of Curundu. to
Sergeant Eugene Lewis Buonvlri,
the son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Buonvlri. of Brentwood. Mary-
land. Sergeant Buonvlri Is
Stationed at Albrook AFB.
The marriage will take place in
mid-February in the Albrook Air
Force Base Chapel.
Hotel El Panama To
Regular Buffet
The regular Sunday night buf-
fet will be held tomorrow at 6:30
p.m. in the patio of the Hotel
El Panama. Regular patrons of
the buffet will receive compli-
mentary admission tickets. Ad-
mission to the public is $1.00..
The second vote count for the
Carnival Queen to represent the
Hotel El Panama will be held
with festivities beginning at 8
p.m. Angelo Jaspe and his orch-
estra will provide musical enter-
tainment.
Visitors Entertain With
Cocktail-Dinner Party
Mr. E. Mori, the President of
the Garden State Association,
and Mrs. Mori who are visitors
on the Isthmus from their home
In Camden. New Jersey, enter-
tained on Friday evening at the
Hotel El Panama with a cock-
tail-dinner party given In honor
of their son-in-law and daugh-
ter. Lieut, and Mrs. Joseph M.
McCrane.
Those entertained were Lieut,
and Mrs. William F
Servicemen's Dance Tonight
At YMCA
Those attending with the' The regular servicemen's dance
honored guests included Mrs. i will be held this evening from
Helen Dalton. Mrs. Faye Min-: eight to eleven at the Balboa
ton, Miss Doris Klntigh, Mrs. YMCA with the Air Force orch-
Marcial Van Horn, Mrs. Lydia.estra as a leading attraction.
Nadeau Mrs. Fannie Sosa. Mrs. | Pupils of the Escuela Nacional
Beatrice Lee, Miss Rita Slm-i" Ballet will provide special
mons Mrs Delia Hancock. Mrs. entertainment at intermissions
Marie Crouch
Mendelhall.
and Mrs. Eva
Commander And Mrs. Mills
Entertain At Dinner
Commander and Mrs. J. K.
Mills entertained with cocktails
at their quarters for a group of
their friends on Thursday even-
ing. Following cocktails they
were hosts at a dinner given at
the Quarry Heights Officers Club
for the same group.
Two Found Shot
In Lovers' Lane
-Double Murder
TRENTCN, Tenn., Jan. 18
(UP) A West Tennessee poli-
tical llgure and a brunette di-
vorcee were found shot to death
in a lovers' lane today and
Sheriff Dock Garrison said "it
PAGE
wm
wuma

.
UNIVERSITY OF PANAMA
Spanish Courses for Foreigners
Special Spanish classes for Americans will be held
every Saturday morning for a period of fifteen weeks start-
ing Saturday January 26th. 1952. Intermediate: 8:45 a.m.
to 10 a.m. and Beginners 10:00 a.m. to 11:30 a.m. Regis-
tration opens on Monday. January 21st. Registration fee:
Ten balboas. Students eligible for college admission ,wlll
receive two hour credit upon completing course and passing
examinations. Registration fee will be refunded in case
a sufficient number of students fall to enroll.
Panam, January 17th, 1952 j
QJ or
an
Visiting Doctors Wives
Earthman. Honored At cottet
Mr. and Mrs. Tim Dyas. Lieut.i The wlves of the visiting Doc- was double murder."
and Mrs. Rees Jones Lieut and tors attending the Sectional; A young Negro boy found the
Mrs. James R. Reidy, Lieut. Meetlng of the American College I gWg <* Robert Hayes Phelan.
and Mrs. Philip J. Allen. Jr., surgeons were entertained*
133, unsuccessful candidate for
and Captain and Mrs. George L.
WHney.
Mr. and Mrs. Mori are guests
a the hotel El Panama.
Lt. Simpson Leaves For
Illinois
Mr. nd Mrs. Ralph Mueller
Mueller Visit Here
. 'v. and Mrs. Ralph E. Mueller.
:: Flemlngton. New Jersey, have whvnVs'"been "visiting
been visitors on the Isthmus for:rent^ Mr and Mrs
Friday morning with a coffee
given In their Honor by the
Doctors Wives Luncheon Club at
the Albrook Officers Club.
Gibson County sheriff two years
ago, and Mrs. Kathleen McCage,
26-year-old waitress. The couple
lay beside Phelan's automobile
on the narrow dirt road.
'Phelan was shot In the chest
and the head, either witlt a pis-
said.
Lieutenant Robert ,. Simpson to1 r rlfle." Garrison
his pa-
W. L.
MISS SOMA MANTOVANI, charming candidate for Queen
o' Hotel El Panama's Carnival will be on hand for the sec-
ond vote to beheld Sunday at 8 pjn. The other contestants
le Miss Mary Watson and Miss Maritza de Obarrlo. Angelo
Jaspe's Orchestra and Vergara's Carnival Band will play for
Sunday's event.
T
"Mrs. McCage was shot In the
back of the head. The appar-
ently were shot about midnight.
It was a straight out double
murder."
for the slavmgs.
Phelan was married and the
lather of two children. He was.
a past commander of the local
post of the veterans of Foreign
Both bodies were fully cloth- wars and had been working re-
ed, the sheriff said, but "there cently as an automobile sale*
was evidence of a scuffle a- man-
round the car, on the opposite; -j
side from where the bodies were' Mrs McCage obtained a dl-
found. J Y,orce I*st Oot- 5 from John Mc-
. a*e- urd at the Milan
"There were, plenty of foot- ,e"n; arJaI. charging lnhu-
prints. The woman apparently j m*n treatment,
put up a fierce struggle."
'Robbery -does not appear to
have been the motive," he ad-
ded. The sheriff declined to
discuss other possible motives;
feveniag of
Q/ropical xyltmospnere,
Dancing under the stars
to the Sweetest music in town,
Bring her to
EL
RANCHO
the past ten days and sailed yes- gimpson, of Bella Vista, for. the
terday aboard the S. S. Panama Da3tm0nth left Thursday moni-
tor New York. During their stay m bv Dlane for o'Hara Inter-
SRaBS WWa *'?! & u Ho; national Field. Chicago. Illinois,
tel El Panama. Hotel Tivoll and
Ho'el Washington.
They were the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. Thomas F. Gibson, of
Gatun. on Thursday evening of
this week.
ft **
Local Committee Honored
<) At Cocktail Party
The Local Committee of the
..American College of Surgeons m"
.nd their wives were honored i
- it
Fierros Entertain With'
Picnic Supper
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar ricrro
entertained at the country home
of her parents. Dr. and Ms. Jai-
me de la Guardia, at Arraljan.
for a group of their frtends with
a picnic supper on Tuesday even-
last evening In the Presidential vacationers Return Prom
Suite of Hotel El Panama with j yew Orleans
1
p cocktail party given by the Of-
ficials of the American College
of Sergeons and their wives.
Just arrived \
THE NEW SINGER SM1500 SEDAN
and
SPORTS ROADSTER
NOW ON DISPLAY AT
TROPICAL MOTORS INC.
-

Mr. and Mrs. Enrique de la- j
Guardia returned to their home
recently after a vacation spent,u
FollowinK the cocktail party,Im New Orleans. Louisiana,
the group attended a no-host of-
ficial dinner in the patio of the
Hotel.
HMrse Warming Given
C'Wil Affairs Personnel
Tie Civil Affairs

XKKKM
!>.-!>..

Imported
Canned Hams
PEK
DREWS
KRAKUS &
ATALANTA BRAND
are offered by
TACAROPULOS
COMMISSARY
Phone 1000 Coln
HOME DELIVERY
Mrs. Camnbelt Joins
Husband Here
BT Mrs. James F. Campbell ar-
' rived from San Juan, Puerto Rl-
Oil Company.
oDCnine new offices for the Lib-
rary and Fire Headquarters In
.the Civil Affairs Building.
Mrs. McCarthy Hostess
For Luncheon
Mrs. E. H. McCarthy enter-
tained Thursday at Hotel El Pa-
nama with a luncheon for Dr.
and Mrs. A. de Sola of El Sal-
vador. Covers were laid for 11
Iruests.
Miami Doctors Attend
Convention
Dr. and Mrs. George D. Lilly.
Dr. Perry Melvlii who Interned
at the Gorgas Hospital and Dr.
Donald Smith who was stationed
at Coco Solo for two years during
World War II arrived Wednesday
by plane, from Miami. Florida at
at'end the American College of
Surgeons Convention nt Hotel El
Panama. During their stay on
Carnival Committee To
Meet Monday
The Carnttal Tea Comnjlttee
will meet at-the home of Mrs;,.
Edward A. Levy 556-A. Curundu 3
Expository Preaching' It Explains the Bible
This Sunday at the
3it*t iJaplist Ckurck
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C.Z.
10:45 a.m. "THE GLORY OF THE CHRISTIAN UFE"
(I Thess. 2:19-2)
Junior Choir ----- Senior Choir.
7:30 p.m. "GOD'S SCHOOL IN ARABIA"
(Gal. 1:11-14)
Trumpet Solo Quartet Youth Choir.
Pastor W. H. BeebySpeaking HOXO780-Radlo outlet
C-vcruone vUeta
SheII love il !
Sunday Luncheon
SUNDAY, JANUARY 20, 1952
Hawaiian Pineapple Cocktail
Mackerel en Escabeche
Oxtail Soup Consomm Royal
Minced Turkey a la King___1 00
Roast Pork Cuban Style. 1.50
Baked Idaho Potatoes Lima Beans Saute
Hot Rolls Butter
Hearts of Lettuce
Astoria Dressing
Caramel Coconut Custard
Coffee Tea Beer
May we suggest:
\k Bot. Bordeaux Superieur Wine$1.25
Panama's finest food
at prices you
can easily afford

*
*
icome
We Preach Christ Crucified Risen Coming Again.
Heights, on Monday at 3:45 p.m. Sj*3*3t3*3*3*3*0*333^
Strikingly
[Beautiful
your hair after our skilled
operators have given lt one of
our lasting permanents In a
style most becoming to you*
facial contours and your per-
sonality.
SEE OUR EXPERTS
Balboa 3677
Armed Services
fMCA Beauty Salon
(YMCA Bldg.) Balboa
-

ONLY 9 WEEKS LEFT
TO GET YOUR TICKET FOR THE
MONUMENTAL RAFFLE
FOR XOLONIAS INFANTILES."
FOR ONLY $20
Tllaritza Jc &/>a
Winner ef the first vote count for
mo
Q
ueen o,
f* 1 Panam
re
am
Give your favorite candidate a .boost
*>ry eat paid at EL PANAMA for
food or beverages is worth one vate
. The rim Vote
say success .
Count reatival
. don't miss
Candidate
MARY WATSON
THE SECOND VOTE COUNT
Tomorrow ... 8 p.m. ... In the" Patio
. Tamborito Dances Carnival run .
Those attending the
SUNDAY EVENING BUFFET
at 6:30 p.m.
will receive a FREE TICKET
to the vote Muting flwta
Entrance otherwise, $1.00 (worth 100 vetes)
Dancing Sunday for the Buffet and the Festival to the
rhythms of I
ANGELO JASPE and his Super Orchestra
...named
"PANAMA'S ORCHESTRA, OF THE YEAR"
Added Attraction:
Vergara and his Carnival Band!
_ YOU MAY BE THE LUCKY WINNER
OF ONE OF THESE HOUSES
$
FIRST PRIZE
HOUSE CONSISTING
Candidate
SONlA MANTOVANI
Kirfctky Hotel
SECOND PRIZE
Three Bedroom Chalet
HURRY! THERE ARE ONLY
BUY YOURS TODAY, CASH
ANCON LIQUEUR STORE
Opposite Ancon Post Office
THIRD PRIZE
Two Bedroom Chalet
TEN TICKETS LEFT!
OR ON TERMS AT
PETE'S PLACE
16 "J" Street
-
OR FROM ANY MEMBER OF THE LION'S CLUB
For More Information Call Panama 2-4812
'
. -
*J*umtjaki





'
?A:;r six
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
IHHW
'--
SATURDAY, JAMART 19, 1S5J
f
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds I
4 '
Leave your Ad with/one of our Agents or our Offices
i.r.rtlx SaKVlC
Wii '.tan
UOsku i>r Lk.StiH.Vh
.IUKKt'1/.S ?> '
.<. romla Mil
hour -M41
iMMH A VIU .11
IMU Metaaaa* *
SALON Ufc HM.ItZA AMKKH ANO
*o u w-i iitk S*r-at
llll PANAMA AMERICAN
No a7 "H" StrerlPanama
Vo IZ.I1* Cantral H Cale*
00'
Freshman Congressman Talks
With Truman, Says Hell Run
12 word
Minimum for
3c. each additional
word.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 1 (UP)..
A freshman Congressman sur-!
nested after a White House vl-|
sit yesterday that President Tru-
| man has decided to seek re-elec-
tlon. quoting him as saying:
"I've never run away from any-|
| thing or quit anything."
ilni
Famous Statue
HOEIZONTAL VERTICAL
1 Depleted 1 Wed
famous statue, 2 Satiric
FOR SALE
Automobile
MISCELLANEOUS
0* reu be* drinking arable7
Writ* Alcoholic AfiMyinew
Bo 2031 Aacaa, C. Z.
FOR SALE
Housebold
fOR SALE:Practically new Studio
Pior.o. G E. refrigerator, woih-
ing moclime. Phitco rodio. all -->
cycle 'Venetion bl"id5. 1 piece:
barr.boo. 7 small rug*, imge. sew-
ing mqch.ne Electrolux. 2 tables
2 dressers. 2 chiilooiers, 4 chairs
1 k.tcnen table. 6 lamp,, dshes jervig jOvernmeni Employe and bridle, suitable for children. Phont
> 1574-E *rvio e
Service Personnel and
.ivilion jovtmment Employes
F I N A N C t
jui new a umo cot thruugh
G0Vi*MENT EMPLOYES FINANCI
CO
on Worth lexos FOR SALETwo horses with (addles
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous!
670. 9088, 10th St. Colon.
RESORTS
Foster's cottages completely furnish-
ed, one, two or three bedrooms,
liners, gas refrigerators, gat
ranges, dishes ond kitchen ware.
Half a mile beyond Santa Clara
private road to beach. For in-
formation visit or phone Dagmar.
Tivoli Avenue No. 6, 2-0170
Panomo.
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
utensils. House 1574-t %rVia> "ersonnei in 'he Canoi Zone
Cavilen R BalDco. Tel. 2-3450 i0. 4 fears. A/itr our finoncmg _
. ,, ~ innn,n, your insurance outomotically edjusted MOTHERS, protect baby's feet the
)3 SALE. 25 cycle equipment* r "- s covtroo- best safest way you can JUMPING. M'
.nclud.ag Westmgnc^e. 9 cu ^A|/RANG|MENT, CAN BE MADE
TS'^^'^ '^ ^R0UGH ^CAL^AUTOMOBILI
household effect including Sim
DEALER

mons Ca\ei-o couch ond uphcls- pQc. SALE:Oldsmobile Hollyday
tared ,'cha... dishes. Posis. pans Coupe. $50. Hydromatic. $2.300
Cleaning gear. Telephone Balboo^ 00 re| j.Q|26. till 5:30 p. m
I "04 *"'" w0''"'9 hCUfS-- W.II sell my equity in 1951. Stude"-
R SAL:9 -teel Venetian blind Da| 61 x .50, elcctnc Lux Vacuum, ,omoTic Transmission. Call Navy FOR
Cleanef and 2d cycle fan All very| 34O0 _______
To^p, Cd Torino S'. ffjT^H^cn Comma-
sL dore Six 4 door iedan' ,oaic'
excellent tires. Excellent mechanic-
Gromlkh' Sonto Cloro beach-
cottages. Electric tee coxes, go>
troves, moderte rates. Phone 4-
or 4-567
ay you can JUMPING
JACK Shoes are recommended by
specialists. Sold exclusively at Phillip*. Oceonsld* cottage*. Sonta
BAB Y LAND I A. No 4C. 44th St., Claro Box 435 Balboo. Phono
Bella Visto, Tel 3-1259. Panomo -1877. Crutoool i-1613
FOR SALE:
100 shares Cemento Willloms Santo Clara Beach Cottages,
Panama. Make your best offer by
mail to Cemento, Box 861, Co-
lon.
' FOR SAliComplete household ef-, Q| condition. Call Balboa 1806
fects before February 1st. .toco: 6|i_a, Ancon Blvd.
_ Slito. J2-H Secon^.reet --------FOR SALE: 1950 Cadillac Sport
Coupe Might greenl 61 senes
OR SAl/E:- -Electric ironer. 3 vene- Mew sent covers, while wall tires
' tion tjlind:, miseel aneou. items pe Luxe accessories. Conventicn-
Phone'Baibca 275 ol transmission. S3,125.00. Over-
oil. 5330-A, Davis Street, Diablo
FCR SALE:7 cubic foci lefngcatoi Saturday and Sunday.____
c*le. nswiy pelted. S10D q~SA: 1947 Stdeboker Com-
0788-J. Willicm.o:. Piece Phone nlonder 4 door Excellent condi-
2-3049. __ tl0n Good price. Apply Cantina
JR SAL:Wash ng machine. Easy Chicago. Central Avenue No. 157
iplndrter, one year old. 25 Cyl Panama.
Police-Colli crossed
puppies; females, $20.00; males
$30.00. No. 13. 41st., Street
ll?lla Visio.
FOR SALE:1950 Packard, toaster,
rug. lamps, tricycle, sport-equip-
ment, Misc. 1446-D, Owen, Bal-
boa.
Help Wanted
! end crje Wesfnghcuss refrige.xtor rQR SALEFor best offer by Jan-
|''25 Cyh. unit is guoreritecd lor i L.ory z FrQzer )947 4 door se.
yOr:. Kcusel 33-B, Dour dQr no, |unk New ,jres ond rQ.
Street.. Dcblo Kft:
WANTED
MlsoelJant'o'i*
dio. Moke your own price. Auto-
cc. 15th and Melender, Colon.
FOR SALE:1950 Oldsmobile "88".
leaving Isthmus. Sacrifice sale. Call
Navy 3231.
|WVANTEq:-jAmceican Couple. De- FOR SALE: 1938. Buiclt,. coach,
I sires tc rent (jrm-.hed apcrtment new tires, good motor, a clean
I or hoJ.;*'i vicmiiv Bella Vista car. $175. Phone 83-5238 or
f for opprd'sin-.ctely 2 months. Tel house 555-A. Cunjndu Heights.
I Pancrrtb 3-I6C-0 rom 522^_____ I F0p7s^7Zr97_Studebaker. gone
24.000 miles. Price $800. 6 tires
550 x 15, $25. Phone Balboo
3143.
i.Amencan', couple de-res :o rent two
I Of three room apartment. Mrs
Bombej. Hotel Tivoli. telephone
Balboa, r i 1 1 .
tyANTEt*-.Passenger flying to cool
Costa pica 330. round trip; or
E Wex.-c.. $140. round trip, on
LACSA.' PAA affiliate Coll Pon-
-WANTED
Automobiles
WILL PAY CASH
* omo Oispotch Service Tel. 2-jFor ,0wes'f"" 950" co'Todge, Ply-
165?. opposite Ancon bus-stop. |mQutn Cnevr0|ef Dreferred.
WANTED TO RENT:Unfurnished Panamo 2-229B or 3-I02S
Cho'ft by Amcrtcon couple long
fcreiiclrnts of Panama. One child
! Tele chope Panomo 2-3Q72 n;ghts
ond Sunday or Balboo 6327, week- -------------------------
' doy*. Leam Fox-Trot.
LESSONS
WANTED:Good cook for couple
Must sleep in. Good salory. Apply
Ponoma Metols and Salvage Co.
6th St. Parque Lefevre.
WANTED:Nursemaid for two boyt
2 and 4 years old. -Good educa-
ron and references necessary. Te-
lephone 3-0595 mornings only,
from 8 to 10.
Two bedrooms Frlgidolras, Rock*
gas ranges. Balboa 2-3050.
Enjoy a vacation ot Hotel Pan Ama-
ricono, El Voile. Phona Panomo
2- I I I 2 for reservations.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Furnished 2 bedroom
chalet with garage for 3 months
from February 1st. No. 15, 48
St. Tel. 3-3443.
FOR RENT
Apartments
WANTED: Cook and general
housework for family of four.
References necessary. Telephone
3-4619, mornings only, from 9
to II (Not Sunday).
WANTED:English speaking general
moid for small family. Golf Hgts.
must live in. References essential.
Phone Panoma 3-0376.
WANTED:Good cook. Must wash
clothes, clean for a couple. Apply
to Calle "*C" No. 53 "El Congre-
O."
IfcVANTCD;- 12 Te?nagc Girls learn
boilroon-w dancing. $15.00. three
. months' course. Bc'boa YMCA
Hornett'. Dunn.
I FOR SALE
Boat* & Motor*
[fOR SALE!:25 foot Cm -Chofi ex-
, cellen 'condition, new 95 H. P
t motor. Demonstration Sunday from
. noon to 6 p. m. at Balboa Yocht
Club Pifcr. See No. 530 'Amber".
Or coll -446 Colon daily.
Labor Relations
Export To Consult
With PC Officials
Dr. Kenneth Beach, a mem-
ber of the faculty of the New
York State School of Industrial
and Labor Relations, Is arriv-
ing today to spend two weeks
In the Canal Zone as a consul-
tant to the Panama Canal Com-
pany's Personnel Bureau.
Woltr. Jitterbug During this two weeks, he will
Rumba. Sambo. Tango, Mambo I evaluate the supervisory devel-
Guaracha. Tomborito. B a i b o o: opment program which has
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern fumlshed-unfumlshed apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-j
tact office 8061. 10th Street. New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
We have everythinjr
to keep vour Lawo
and Garden beautiful
during the dry season
poou
Hose
Fencing
Sprayers
Sprinklers
wneeioarrnwi
insecticides
Fertilizers
Weedkillers
Fungicides
GEO. F. NOVEY. INC
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-014
the-
Victory
T It bow Is in
the------
13 Interstice
14 Ingenious
15 Pedal digit
Rep. Alfred D. Sleminsk!. (D.,j
N. J said this was what the1
s'!President told him while they
were discussing Oovernm e n t
leadership and the differences,
between the Republican and De-:
mocratlc parties.
Siemlnskl made it plain that ig Angry
i the President did not ten him n Mountain In
his political plans. But. when "rate
asked whether he believed the j .. ^ .
President will seek re-election he :
quoted Mr. Truman.at saying:
"I've never run away from
anything or quit anything."
Asked how the subject came
up. Siemlnskl said Mr. Truman
made the remark while he was
ZOOabblaa
31 Displaced
person (ab.)
IS Mature
15 Robust
! 27 Cicatriz
I Born
4 Leave
5 Pen name of
Charlee Lamb
Missile
7 Tardy
Gorman river
Chaldean city M Performers
10 Town in 13 It comas
Kenya from
11 Knifm a 34 Beginning
12 Warehouses SS Interior
Answer to Previous Puzzle
4UU.ll ""-isa !]>
1 ir-Mi I
S.i'l-1
ill i;i jr.-!.:
Mas-'.' 11
ii'-' .Ml
:-:. 11^ {
!L51 il'.l^i;
17 Near
20 Spread
21 Indians
24 Hurt
37 Sailor
42 To the
sheltered side
41 Assemble
rjbji 1 '.*. r.
44 College degree
(ab.)
45 Gazelles
Therefore
41 Kind of croe
SI Insect
51 "Coyote SUte*
(ab.)
51 Prom (prefix)
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotrl ? P.n.mt
Selling: Coca Cola and
Central Theatre.
Wants to buy: Brewery and
National Distiller.
Tel. 3-4719 3-16S0
MODERN FURNITURE
cL'irosi BUiLi
Slipcover Reupbolstery
visn ova iHow-tnoin
aUserte Berea
J. r.OalaOata-n IAiihhWH Raw)
Vraa Isttraatat Plckap A Deliver*
TeL S-4SZS S:0 a.m. Co J:H tua.
talking to the President about |2^fE?
"The need for real leadership in; HSSS^
government, rather than an SFyJg-'
strumentalltv or aiency." j "St*****.
Siemlnskl said the difference ^atlve reply
between the two major parties is. SfS?*
that "the Democrats believe in "?.""? *
oeople, the Reoublicans believe 1 "**
In something else like an agency; *2iS
or instrumentality."
The Congressmen expressed a
personal belief that If Mr. Tru-
man does run again "he will
sween the country as no other
President in history has ever
done."
The late Franklin D. Roose-
velt carried every state but Maine
and Vermont m the 1938 elec-
tion.
Siemlnskl was the fourth mem-
ber of Congress this week to'
emerge from a White House visit
talking about Mr. Truman as a1
potential candidate for re-elec-.
3 Domestic slave
40 Diminutive
suffix
41 Injure.
47 Samarium
(symbol)
41 Superlative
ding
SO Tell
1 Point a
weapon
32 Stops
34 Things tO
done
3 Musical
war cieos
FOR RENT: Very nice furnished
apartment, 2 bedrooms, living
iningroom. garage for 4 months
SI 75.00 per month. Cook maid
included. Call 3-3543, from I tc
3.
FOR RENT: Beautiful" furnished
apartment with Frlgidaie, a
screened, for couple or 2 bache-
lors. Via EspaAo last house be-
fore Juon Franco. No children.
FOR RENT: Modern oportment
$30.00, No. 10, 8th Street, Son
Francisco. Telephone 2-2417, Pan-
oma for information.
FOR RENT
Rooms
BOOMS AVAILAKI Light, cael
entirely reneveted and well fur-
nished. Rates raasoaabla. Bache
lora enly. Inquire t The Ame-
rican Club facing De
Park.
YMCA. Hornett Cunn.
FOR SALE
Real Estale
2616 Cristobal.
I
Telephone
Panam
2-121
Seogram?
YO.
INADIAY Will*]
Now*. .6
Years Old P
been in progress since last Au-
gust. Dr. Beach will visit and
participate In sessions of the
various supervisory training
groups.
He will also confer with the
top administrative officers of
'FOP SALE: 2 bedroom concrete!the Company and the Canal
eottoge ot Sea Cliff Acres lindo Beochi neor Scnta Clore with them their individual pro-
All tile floors, both ond roof one1, blems in supervision.
cor port also (urnithed including! His particular Held Is indus-
8 ft. Servel refri0?rotor and Qu.! trial education. He began his
tomotic Toppon Gas stove Sacri-' prolessional career as a teacher
fice for S3.400.00 w,th terms'in the Oregon Public schools.
Sea Anderson on Troct or Box Lr-Cr. K J^8.!"/5 Sl?te SuPer-
vlsor of Adult Education in Ore-
gon.
In 1836 Dr. Beach accepted
a position as head of the De-
partment of Industrial Educa-
tion at Louisiana State Univer-
sity and subsequently served on
the staff of the New York state
Education Department as Su-
pervisor of Industrial Teacher
Training, Supervisor In the War
Training Program and Coordin-
ator of Curriculum and Per-
sonnel for the new States Ins-
titutes of Applied Arts and
Sciences.
He has had considerable ex-
perience in the Held of Indus-
trial training In Industry and
has served as a consultant and
conference leader for many in-
dustries. Including Ethyl Gaso-
line Corporation, Hotel Statler
Corporation, International Busi-
ness Machines Corporation, New
York State Electric and Gas
Corporation, Delta States Ice
Association, the U. 8. Naval
Shipyard in Brooklyn and the
U. S. Naval Supply Activities
In Brooklyn.
He Is currently director of tne
Bigelow Institute of Industrial
Management In Amsterdam,
New York, for the Bigelow San-
ford Carpet Company.
Dr. Beach la past president
of the National Association of
Industrial Teacher Trainers and
past secretary of the New York
State Vocational Association
Do II the Easy (and Economical) Way
1
If you are too busy to write to publishers It vou don't
like, to pay higher-than-mbllshed prices if you don't
wast to bother with buying drafts or money orders
ask us to get the technical, professional and business
books you need.
i
We [relieve you of all the detail suppc. fresh copies of
latefct editions and do it all at a savin? to you. Just
lifttthe phone and tell us what you want.
AncJ. for good measure, well take your subscription to
any. magazine for business profession or home new
or renewal.
FOR BOOKS OR MAGAZINES
call on
Mail
AGENCIAS STEER, S. A. }#
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
privte bathroom ond entrance.
Kitchen privilege. 43rd Street No.
FOR RENT:Larga room, furnish-
ed ot unfurnished, for one or
two bachelors. Neor Ancon Post
Office. For information coll Bal-
boo 2708.
FOR RENT:Furnished room with
meals. Telephone 3-3921. No. 34,
45th Street, Panama.
LOST & FOUND
LOST:Wallet containing eommis-
ry identificotion ond photographs
of Mercedes Crews. Reword. Re-
turn to 8054, 8th Street, Colon.
FISHERMEN !
According to the latest re-
ports fish of every kind and
size are moving into our wa-
ters. Be sure to CATCH THE
BIG ONES With FIRESTONE
lures and other equipment.
We carry a complete line AT
THE LOWEST PRICKS IN
PANAMA. Vilit your
FIRESTONE STORE
at #39 National Avenue
(Automobile Row)
Telephones: 2-0363 3-4564
Bargain For Salo:
PREFABRICATED
ALUMINUM H0USB
Living Dinlngroom, three
Bedrooms, Kitchen and Bath.
Four Closets. '
PRICE: $3,950.
AGENCIAS LUMINA, S.A.
Tel. 3-1133
7 Subdue
rrr 1 I rr
n
T Tw j ir
rIr


"M4



11
St. Peter's Church Elects Committeemen
tlon.
One of the others, Sen. Clin-
ton P. Anderson (D., N. M.) said
he believed Mr. Truman would
not be able to refuse a wide-
spread demand that he accept
renominatlon.
The bidding for the Republican A large membership attended New members are Ira McBarnett
Presidential nomination centered; the parish meeting held by St. 1 and Christopher Hare wood.
in a GOP national committee, Peter's church, La Boca, last The committeemen will be In-
meeting in San Francisco. | Monday night and took part In. stalled b y the Rev. Lemuel B.
Sfurjiattfs
L wAt- -
lu wan
test
Registrar r
La Salle Extension
University of Chicago
P.O. 2053 Panam Tel 2-3246
Care of
A0ENCIAS CENTRALES
A. S. BARHAM. JR.
REGISTRAR
MISSISSIPPI
NEWSPAPERS
(Continued front rage 1)
Louisiana, made no post-election
statement. Liles polled under
1,500 votes.
Spaht. a former Baton Rouge
district Judge, said he will "fight
to the finish," regardless of what
the papers say.
Got. Long, a little more em-
phatic, said: "He's (Spaht) In It,
and hell win. Anybody that
says he's not in it Is hitting be-
low the belt."
The New Orleans Item, which
backed Boggs In the Jan. 15 pri-
mary, came out for Xennon and
urged Spaht not to make the
race In order to save the state
money.
The New Orleans States and
Tlmes-Plcayune. both backing
McClemore in the first primary,
also endorsed Kennon.
The Shreveport Times also
suggested Spaht's withdrawal,
and the Baton Rouge State-
Times followed the same theme.
Spaht polled Just under 160,-
000 votes, and the votes of the
candidates now combined against
him in the runoff are over 500,-
000.
CHAMPION BOXER
AT STUD
Merltalra'e Model Melera
Fulleas leca red fawn tap
acaduclat Inner.
Owner: lather O. de Velasquez.
Pet HeepHal Via Porras 42
rail 2-1344 3-3129
1
Campaign managers were busy
on behalf of 8en. Robert A. Taf t
of Ohio, Gen. Wwlght D. Elsen-
hower; Gov. Earl Warren of
California and Harold X. Stas-
aen.
Other political developments:
An Elsenhower booster in Chi-
cago. Jerry D. Brandon, said he
received a letter from the gen-
eral, dated Jan. 11,.saying that
he plans to return from Europe
soon.
But a spokesman at Eisen-
hower's headquarters safd he was
authorized to say that Elsen-
hower has "no present plans for
returning to the United States."
Protestant Hour
Will Be On Air
Monday Evenings
Beginning Monday, station
HON, Voice of the Victor, Coln
1500 kilocycles will broadcast
"The Protestant Hour." This pro-1
gram will be broadcast every)
Monday during 1952 at 8'.30 to
0:00 p.m.
This Interdenominational pro-,
gram is in its seventh year of
broadcasting. It was first begun
by the Southern Religious Radio
Conference and now is sponsor-
ed by the Protestant Radio Con-
ference of the National Council
of Churches of Christ in the
United States. There are 148 ra-
dio stations that now use this
transcribed worship service.
"The Protestant Hour" Is pro-
duced by the Protestant Radio.
Center, Atlanta, Oa. The first ten'
programs in 1952 will be the:
Presbyterian Series; after that
will come Methodist, Lutheran.l
Episcopal and International Fel-
lowship. This radio broadcast Is
sponsored locally by the Union,
Churches of the Caal Zone and!
the Atlantic Religious Workers
Council, Rev. Mr. P. H. Havener,
chairman.
the election of committeemen Shirley during the choral euch-
foT the current year and dele-
gates to the coming convocation
In the Cathedral of St. Luke,
Ancon.
Reelected to the committee
were Arnold Hosten. Karl L.*
Harris. Herbert Moore. Ernest
arist this Sunday morning at 1.
Making its monthly corporate
communion at this service will
be the choir.
Delegates elected at the parish
meeting to the convocation were
Herbert Moore. Karl L. Harris
and Ira McBarnett. Alternates
Sstwiek. Victor T. Smith. Rode- are Joseph Holder. Arnold Hosten
rick Wynter. Kenneth Bowen. said Victor T Smith.
Fly by Speedbird to
Lutheran Church
To Install New
Officers Sunday
According to an announcement
by the pastor, the Reverend H. T.
Bernthal, the newly-elected offi-
cers of the Balboa Redeemer Lu-
theran Church Council will be;i ,u.
installed in the regular service; thg Isthmus since May,
at 10 15 am Sunday. i*9*,9- She came from Ohio. Her
ai iu.10 *.m. cum./. u^jy hM b# The officers are the following: gas morjue for an autopsy.
President, P. Badonsky; vice-! The Crdenas River bridge is
resident, R. Banta; secretary, E. I between Morgan's Hill and the
llchalk; treasurer, R. Dink- entrance "to Fort Clayton. A
financial secretary, A. traffic Jard built up onOalHard
Highway sifter the accident.
-vie) New York and London
WOMAN DIES
INCZ's
(Continued from Page 1)
:
greve;
Lyons; trustees, J. l. Myers, or.
and A. Wldvey; Sunday School
iperlntendent, W. Meiuen."
The choir wUl present ap anth-
su
Police rjeports indicate Mrs.
Mason's car Was coming towards
Panama from Fort Clayton whett
Docken's car, coming in an 0
poslte direction rammed Into it.
The front end of both cars wfit
demolish^. .rT
f-
erf roi
'ifgini
t
oua. He* roadside shack with
the swlaging sign /"Curt
Marchank Ship Models!
em. The public Is cordially In-
vited. _____
Whittling Grandpa
Makes Knife Pay
EAST SANDWICH, Mass. (UP)
When Mrs. Clara MarchantiU besieged through "tnT'sum-
found herself with 12 childrenjmer by Cape Cod tounjita, in!
and a disabled husband on quest ofl her boltleqr clipper
her hands nearly 26 years ago -v
she didn't have time to wait
for her ship to come In.
She Just went ahead and
built her own ship. In fact
this winter the 60-yiar old
grandmother expects to build
500 clippers, barkentlnes. schoon- and set up'shgp. It paid off to'
ers, or about any sailing ship the extent ^trjat she raised hef'
you can name. |ir
They're models, of course but a
ships. HeV scale .mgflels havi
'made pon" In as far-off places
as South Atriea. ,r
Back in 1m.1t was sink or
wlm. so the took an oid Jack-,
knife and a piece of soft pipe'
I IS children,' and can now boast
They're models, of course but a brood bv 30 grandchildren
they have made har world (am- and three great-grandchildren
Your flight by pressurized Speedbird
leave you days of ttavelling time
fxm qme to do and sex- more on busi-
ness of pleasure
YqL relax in deep-seited comfort, en-
joy complimentary meal? and mealtime
cif inb in flighr high above the weather.
i* No *xtftU) to pay not even a tip
f4r ats-wive B O.A.C service
ij { '
\ y!A. C takes good care of you
9------------
SPXC>MXN PAR!*
Mea Paaaaa a Oae-War Pare IN. Off Saaae-Maal-ara
Aaattatli-Part* iaaaa MT.e taa.se Riaa aat.ai eaa.ia s Mt.es I.TIT.TI MM Mt.M I.WH S IM.M I.I77.7I llt.M Rlt.M oa.
Fret advice and information available
on request from your local
Travel Agent.
HMMf
Jritiili O""'" A*"*** C0,POflt,0n
20 Tivoli Avenue T.I. 2 2117
The only airline operating double-decker) stratocrulsers
exclusively on even North Atlantic flight.
tt-i



SATl'ftnAY. JANUARY If, WS

TR PANAMA AMERICAN AN INWKNDBNT All t orw^PAPItlt
ISTHMIAN CHURCH NOTICES
Cargo and FreightShips and Planes-Arrivals and Departures
Unitarian
rtu
UNITARIAN
ocimr
10:3 .m
JWB Armed
force* Sarvie
Jenter Ubtarv
Balboa. CZ
Tour Invitation
lo libar*)
rcUlton
NA1IUMA1. MAI* MS I vliLKLM*
Parama Baptisi. Pry*i Meeting t.to.
_J. Divine Scrvu'l. tJu mm DivUiaSer.
led 7:15 .m na Serving ol Tat Loid ?
both Service* Sundav Schon1
C /- Uivuls
sarr."
Movo Mapuai. La bun,
rice IITT*
Suppei
da School al i OO d in
U* Lord a 5u
Do am and 7-.SV p ni Servin
I MB Service Sun
Chiva Chiva. I*., Divim
s m Sundav School a<
Ne Hop,
vlct* n l*
1:110 om
Ret. a. N. arena. Mlalaiti
Uaaiiwa, e.av., Uivua Rarvit.* am. and 7:30 om with Sundav Scboo
at 3:00 o
R*s A W Creek. Mia UK at
Bit Aiit> M H Surma xjrmo' '
.oxj i, in
cotuu kvurrun cmlkch
Building Jll Bruja Road
W V Pond Jr Pastor
Sunday school ........... .4m
machina Sarvlaa ........... io:4a am
Vralning Union .......... 0:30 p.m
(?reaching Service ....... J JO oro
roUMrfcood 7:00 p.m. Monday
V WednewU.r
CbavtAe* a Ha many larrt. ia tie Canal ZM, and the terminal
cHide a* Panamo and Cele Rapuhlk a* Pa.p, eitaad si alum*
al all time t* aatH and ii *f the armad aorvieae, end te art-aWea
nriahkeri. friends and Mrcngan.
Al a eualw terrier rka Th fenama Ama.nan Met bales, ay
dtnemme:., ni. aatilW al Neuti of wars hi and afher re|alr aetisrtree.
Lierinet ore related1 ham Mata fa MtM. DaaemiMrieat Sieving
only aM ai rwa cangretaliena art lilted undai "Other Churches And
Service." A ape tie I liitin it included far services a* Army peati,
A't Farce besas end Novel etatiem.
Miniate, church tecreterlei ad chaplain ara aakad ta inform
IK* ntwt djatk by Waaa.iaay at the letaer at any atnagaS ler
tht caeaiat Seitaraay'i church pep*.
Posts, lists
And SUtions
Catholic
(Linea Deioa are uta caiauuc Church*
di Uta Canal Zone and Ihoa* in the ter
miaul clue* of Panama aad Colon whoac
.'OBlraattioa* are primarily auiguah
aiiif Beaidea lhaae. the Ceinedral In
City, the Cathedral of Hi la
Making
Panama
uaculat* Conception in Colon nd num-
rou parish church** in oolh clue*,
:om* Engirt) spooking IMlar*. though
in
ihalr congregation re primarily Scan,
h-apeakirig I
RT MAas(-S
Balbe*
Sunday Harnee i hi. g:00. 10.00. 11:00
12.wo am
Banadlctlon: 1:00 pa
HOly Day kUmea: i:M 1:00. 11:10. II .M
i.OU DB
Saturday- :o.
. Thursday foi
i.m
ty*r Meatlna
REDUMPTION HAflSl CHURCH
M, I' Straat
(Beeio* the National Ingtitutei
Box 14A2. Panama City
Emao Cldarea. Pa
K IN SPANISH
Rev Joe* pr.njo Cldarea. Pastor
Sundav Sarvice*
Sunday School ........ 10:00 *jn
Preaching Sarv'.t 730 pro.
Wcdni u*v Wr* Studv ISO Dm.
'>$nm
a.ro
Confession.
7:00, 1:00 ,
Priday-7 00. t:M p.m
Mlraculou hteaai Novan*-MonOty *i
7:00 p.m.
Ronary every evening el 7 wu
SAUUU MARI
AnooD
Sunday elaaaaa. 6:5i, 7:30, IJO a.m
Holy D*ys: If*. 7:30 *JB.
Confaaalon*. .Saturday-3:30, 1:00 ia
7:0*. 1:00 p.m. Thursday fot ilral
Erday-7:00. 1:00 p.m
soared Heerl ~
om
n ruusAS
Cocoll
Sundav Mam. B:3il am
Holy faaya: am _
( UBU.SDL CkAPEl
Curundu
Sunday Uaat B 30 am
Holy Day a: 5:*S am
Confeeaior' 3:30. 1:00 pm Saluruay*
Devotion-Friday II 7 .oc
Luthoran
atlO>yapta LclMtMA.N CStiiatCH
The Chare* at ike L*lhaa Hoar'
H. T. Rarnthai Potoi
30 Ramo* Road, Ral
land
Voranip arvloa IflU t-m-, O
with lit and W* Win Oo Taaa Uood. A
ii landiv araicom eral* gil vmilo at-
luck iudpi cond Sunday each moni y
30 om.. Rain* niRht. fourth Sunday
W*d-
eor-
jjna*
nday SchooY an* lou Cuma I at
':N p.m The Service CanUH. oper We
leaeiey through Sunday. *jrt*nda er
tal wiimi. ir> all millunr namnnnei
Episcopal
thadrai Set
nng Prayer and aarman
Holy
day Ma
y Day:
ARMLMTTIOKI
Pedro Miguel
a 30 mM
t:N
pm
riaai niniM mi k i<
ttalboa Heigni. c
27 Ancn Boulevard
urawei 'B" Balboa Heiaow
Phone Ralbo* 17
"Jaai Church amay trai name
It wehre*)* laal v 'rlrndlv'
i-Mi nitl
TJ0 om
Conieadona. Saturday7 13. 7:*S on
Roaarv Monday. Wedneadev and Salui
day *l 7:00 pan.
Catechina Claaaa Sunday-10 SO. u .SO
*jn
ST jusephR
Paralgo
Sunday Maaa: 1:08 am
Holy Daye: 1:41 a.m.
Confaaalon: Saturday-3 30. 4:*t .m
Roaary: Tu*Bday-7:M
dtccnlm Cli
urniam tt *Ma) Paatai.
Sunday Schuoi........... Jii am
Morning Wonhlp ......... 10:4a em
eptl'i Tralnln Union ..'. *M< om
angaiiaiic aarvic*
Prayer Meeting "
VV.M S Blbl
. WadnaaiRT
Study
Thuradaya...................... warn
Meo Brotherhood
ILaat Monday in mcaun I'M om
ATLANTIC MAPTUI'I CHLRCH
Bolivar Avenue el 12lh Strast
Crlnobai, C.Z
Hev Prad L Jonea Paatoi
i:00 m
Sundav-
10:30. USO
. VINCBNT'S
Pouuni
Sunday Mame: 1:00. 1:30 a ,
Holy Day: 1:00, t:M a.m
Confaaalon*: Saturdav-1:M, 1:0*. 7*0,
1:00 p.m
Before Holy Day: 7:00, 1:00
Maary ever evening. T:M am
RT JOHN SAMlaft Dh LA SAIL
Sunday Maaa 1*30. :S0 am
Banadleuan: 4:10 om
Holy Day Maatae: 3 4 am
N-
Methodist
IHt Mt/lHODIhl L'Hl KL'H
i BrltUti Confaratvre
MlnUter Wliilim H. Armstrong
9:00 am Morning Prayer nd Sermon
3:00 p m Sunday School
4:00 Man Meeting
7:1.1 o m Evenin Praver and Sermon
rgUNtTl hUTHUUIS'l CHLKIH
7th Streei end Melendar Avenue.
rtev Norman PraiL MiruMm
Colon. HP
Bev Norman Pratt. Mlaiptei
Sunday Service* *t 9.30 am and 1:11
(an.. Sunday School for all ana* at 9
m
Monday I'M om Vaakit Hravei
Meeting
fcRt-NLZLK MATHODISI CHURCH
Siva* City. CZ
Sunday Service* am aad lit on
Sunday School for all age* at l:on
Tueodav 7'30 am Pravet Meeting
-Yaw lavrutiaB T* ftarahrp
Blhl* School ............. :*
Wenhlp............
Tralnln* Union........_
Worthip................. 7:30 pm
Prav*r MrOtin* iThura. i 7 3* om
11:00 am
i40 pat
Seventh Oay
Adventist
Sunday 11 00 a n.
StVBNfH-DAY-
H'eeklv Services I follow:
Saturday Sabbath Schow :30 a.m.
Dtvliw Wu.-shlp 11D0 am Youth Meet-
Pridav after Mlraculeu-
NovanaFrldiT
adna*dy-7M
Madai
7 0
and
kUraculoua
Ma,
ftoary Monday
Dm .
Sunday Mata 7 oo a.m Holy Oay Maa
Sacred Heart Devour.: Pride 74
Confaationt S*rurdT-3 :. 1*0 74.
Off p.m.
Roaarv every evening UIHI Tuaaday at
7 00 om v. _J
COCO MILITO PLAySHLU
Paator. R*v Wg J tfegl CM
Sunday Maa.............. 1:4 a.n
Holy Day Mag............ d:9m
Sundy School ............ :4S a.m
Service* Thursday niRht 7:4R
Cwnfaaalnn hatore Maaa
CfttiRCH O mt HOI* PAMILI
Margariu. CZ
Rev William J Pina. CM
MIRACULOUS MEOAL CHURCH
New Criltooal. 4th G St.
Patlor. Rev Vincent Ryn CM
Sunday Mama, J. t A l4o a m
Weekday Maaa 40 m
Sat, 1:00 A
Holy Oay Maaaea :0 a :0 a.m
Confemion, Roaary. nightly 7:00 pm
Sunday School after the I a.m Mam
Mlraculou Medal Novena arvlce
Man 5 00 a> 740 a.m
l*t Sal Devotion, vary lt Sat ftt
IMMACULATE CONCHPTION CHLRCH
Sollvar lURhway. Gatun. CX.
Paitar. Rev. Prand LyncK CM
bu 4:30 o i.
SundayBiDi* Leclu
naeday Bible Sturlv and Prayer
Vice 7:30 p.m.
Pacific English burche* R T Rankln. Dl-
trict Pastor
Church* Cabo Verde. Ave. J. P. da
Oss: Jamaica Society Hall. Chorrillo.
lo Abajo I ueblo Nuevo: Balboa Chapel
0814 avilan Rd Balboa (Saturday
Mattings only) ,
Panama Spanlah Church -JR. Cat-
tanoii Par.or: Call* Darien
Gamboa in. frtiole A
Pattor
Atlaaalr Sida
English i.'iiuiche P Clarke. Dis-
trict Pasio-
Chui ches Colon Knr]|h_ Third Street:
Pint A Third Wed- *w** mat*. 8:00 am
Weekday Maaaa Tbur* S40 am
Holy Day Maa. 140 am
Mlraculou Medal Novan aarvic* -
Man 7:16 p.m
lit rridav. CaAfamlon ComnytBion
re 7 30 p.m. Wed.!7:fl p.m
Canfaaalon Sai i St, mom
ST. THOMAS' CHURCH
Oatun. Neat Lack*
Paatui Re- rrnci> Lynch CM
Sunday Mas. 45 m
Weekday Masaa Turn A fri (40 am
Holy Day Matt 40 I m
Mlraculou Marjal Novan aarvlaa -
trL 7:1S p.bL
ilon Sat.. l:l a l-oo pm ,
Devotion, even tat Sat aJtar
A. A. Cruule.
Crltobl English
Ave.. Critt'ibal Spanish
Uv*r Ave
St. aV
19th Si i Bo-
Confaaron Sat. 7:1 40
Ut Sat
lag**
HOI t tA.MIL CHURCH
Margarita. CZ.
Pastor. Rtv William J Pinn. CM
Sunday Mamaa, 7 f t (SO t m
Holy Dty Maw. :0m
. Mlraculou Medal Novan aarvlaa -
Bolivar on. 7 4 cm
dum m
400 3:00
1:00
Ml p m
7:0* te
Union Churches
Who, all fruiMUni campara It ill.
aally ia atRRrMkl. Ilkarty la sm.
*aaniial> tajd charily ta ell latis
i H ATUkNTIl SID
CtUHaka.
The Rev mi urn Havener eaatat
Phona Sitas
104."' Wnrhlo aarvic nd Chure*-Umt
tOO Vnung H*oi' Maotina
Oataa
* Phont -3a,
40 (30 Broadcast on MOR. HPSK
add HON
:4S Sunday School
1140 Worth Ip Sarvice
5:00 Chritl*p Cndeevot
Margarita
The R*v ninn Hall Paatac
Phun* S-I4M
(:3fl Blbl School
10:45 Worahin ervlce and Church-Umt
wratry
6:30 Youth fellowship
Instruction tot
Confession S*t
(40 om
SI. JOSEPH'S CHURCH
Colon, ltn at Broldway
fasior. Rev J Rayrtiond Ma
' Aaaurtanu Rtv Roben V
...Jay I .
Weekday Mas 5:45 _
Holy Day Mags**. 5 4} A (do ala
lit En Masses SM *r ( 00 am
Communion, (warn
Baptism Sun., 440 p.m.
Mlraculou (fabll Novan* arvlce
Wed t :li, A 7:00 pm
Novan nf the Sacred Heart. Pri
ohaie. CM
CM
7:
ANCO.V LJt
I'HA CATMUuRAL O til LLH1
AW Rt. ate. R. H*a*r Goodan aVaAai,
rtM Vary Rev Raymona T. Parrl* Dear
740 a.m Hoiv Communion
**> *.** C*th*drl
10:*-Morning Pray
iFirat Suhday of the month Holv Cata
nunion and Barmen i
740 o m- Evening Praytt ano Sarpun
cauSTOBL. R.P
CHLRCH OP OUR SAVIOUR
81 It neat G. Navy
Uto* A Catskaan. Paaiai
Holy Communion 74* a
Church School (SO aja
Mnniirui Prayat Barmen 11.00 am
Jt c. lint Sunday In to* Rtaaih 1
Toon Paonle Vetoes Serviet *:ji
1 a.
Wednataey. rlory Commuaw 1.31. g.m
Choir Kahearael 7:30 a.m
A Maua* i Prtyar far all oaeoie
pay
ckatca *f St AaVatat
ni Rev Oavld R. atoad
Hoiv coaamunion 40 am
tScrwoi 9:30 m
Worthip 10.46 am
irat Sunday in the menth. j
Peoplti rllowhip 440 jo
rehears*' Waflhaaaa *v*nin*>
.0
' Auxiliar (ha an* 4th Phur
lavg It 7:30 p.at
aaasBia
al* Privet ano Pelioanuup tai gu
Oaad Skphard
n* v*n a. r
COROCAL
Niahtengala
1 rridavy: Moming Pray-
(:M a.m. Every
IS
(RC Ul Inda. 1
UAMHOA
St SUaaat Ckarchv
Rev Aafeaaa Ochaa A
Pear Mlga.l 4-3
Holy Communiee .......... 10:30 am
Kday School ............. MM MB.
Ul OrganiiaUona 500 A 040 (*
Bvarung Pray at A Slbbl
Wamana SSSvj''''''''' 7 ?m
Aid and 4th Thuraday
LA~ BOCA
SL raMB/ Chase
Ra*. UaatiMI I. Shirley Prteat
am-Holy CoasstuUon
7 a.m.Choil Euehtrltt tad Sarmr
l( ra.Mornln PTy*r nd Church
Sc&eel
PACIIIC ID
(OM AMADOR
Sunday Schacl .................
Morning Werahlp ...............
rORT CLAYTON
Sunday School. Rldg 1(4 ......
Matrung Werahlp.............
EORT ROBRE
Majrnlng^torahip '.'.'.'.'. .'.'.'.'.''.\].
llth StaUaa Htaplul ...........
ALIHOOK AIR POICE BASE
SIM e School...................
Marnln* Worahlp...............
Youth Oraup..................
PrMeatant ftjnaay''shi ".''''..
Cororal Chapal .................
rrutr clayton
iitiisVation hspt'ai!
, CHAJbb''"
ot*f '
yMiit'l*
Shipping & AirLine News
OaTRdtr Lina ship supplf nneni the 8hw savill liner I
ArriatRf Fram Far Eaat OothJc* normal Mai com Marine j
The Talleyrand, a Barbar Une installation, has been provided!
ship v, 11 arrive in Cristobal.by The Marconi International
'"l Tuesday v...'i '2 --sntrs com- Marine Communication Co. Ltd.
*""an; irom the Far Bast. She will and Marconi' Wlreleu Tele-
discharge a load of 72 ton's of r*ph Co. Ltd., for the forth-.
10:11
10 :*
gensral cargo, and head for New coming Commonwealth tour of!
York. Fonton and Company are T. R. H. The Princess Bllsabath
"4|th local agent. land The Duke of Edinburgh.
a .4
'I!
11
Kedjulrements to be met onj
iauch an occasion are naturally I
lar in excess of these of normal
"Gatun" Ties I p
la Aalho. Today
The Standard Fruit Company, commercial voyage Apart from
imitar Oatun Is due to arrive ki State and Naval radio traffic,
Halboe today from Guayaquil, heavy Press demands are ant!-.
Scukdor. en' route to Mew Or- clpatid. and facilities are also'
leans She Is carrying, a c*rgo required for B. B. C. use twice
of bananas. dally durlne. the voyage. B. B. C.|
iii, Belgian Yacht
live" voice broadcasts may alio'
be made direct from the Gothic
from time to time, while exten-
sive soimd-reproducinr and rec-
. Transit* Canal
5522H.** NIce.*n? *!t!t: Jtacept for frequency chanslrig
i^TTS^ i-mjM^ UM t*m$ntd the Canal ysstsrday thrtan.mltter Mulprna^
ook An fooacE Asr t" .:"*." "' three-man crew th ffirw,r(i v,Ttl\t.. room .d
5K AW IhOACE
9Uy M*-..,
Sunday Msssaa
roric
ATLAfrWC PDI
Pralactgat
0RT UAVU.
Piateatant Wonai* sarvie. ....
roan uuuca
Ssjlday Seaaol .. >
COCOSoVo NAv\'rrTlN
Sunday School .... ......
Prat atan' Worship Sarvlaa ...
IBMfed bv skipper lAuh ffioM be modulated by the micro-
agent is Norton pn0n at any one of the B. B. C. |
commentary pultlons.
"tu An i-CT- Gothic's Marconi Marrn* I
OhTattoa J.n.ir. "OosAnlc" gound-reproduc 1 n|
moStlStmS 7.r, is fin, kMnt ha been consldersblv
-TtS MO^nrSJ. vl.\ ntsd and now compries
ELSL^SSJ?S nffil*^ rak,raM.mbSV-:
^J0" clal wire-recorder, and double-
sr"P turntable gramophone unit. A
7:4 a it: Wlele Local
and Lilly Co.
4k
4
74
14
9.HJ
Prto earlv today In a colllion
with another Brazilian
ment program* will be avail-
IdriitepTli utorites --- b,< ce:Uln **? post-
S.4 The
M no further details.
7"
119
OttT DAVIS
CtUr
rtn GULica
Jawb*
lt:l
:
:
7:*
Other Churchts
Ami Strvicfts
AHA'I CRTsTRR
Apartment 1 Lux SulUlng. 34th I
Panamt Manatv: Lecture ad
niarton (.SO om
1ST
p.m.-14oiy Rapusa
7 JS m.-Veepeia aad Sarasas
CataMutllan Ttiiaday aad Thuradaya,
i am vreaa%*aday aad frlday ( jr.;
em. Tuaaday. Veepata oiahtly *t 7. ta
cant Saturday CeaopUa* 7J a.m
ARaaitA
St. Mr(art a CBapat.
Maraarlta KoaplUl
fMv. M A^aokaui
SjUHday School tilt am
At JWB Armad rare Sarvica Cant*
it t* (Jnea atad
Etrartlng Service at ( p.m at a piaea
af merlin nneuneed at tltmiag **r-
le
flaeehtl Ktatallation Made
For British Baval Teur
Aboard Liner "Gethle"
Special radio equipment.
Radio Programs
Your Community Station
HOG-840
What* loo.ooo Paeaia m.*
Pfstnti '
CHURCH O CHJUS'l
. slfl astlhaa Road, Salbea
3fpfesr
Alal Claaaa for all tat .... ip:oo am
PreathlBf ind Caatununieai .. l:4* a.m
Prmthihglo Caamuruar, ..___ 7 M a a
idle
Ladi
I*' itb]
ible Claa
The
Hnspital
A^*ok*on
as. vanln Prayat
Cam
rat p.tciPK ids
ialk**
The Rev. Alx...oei M Shaw Paste
Balboa td at Sai Pablo St
Phone 2-14SCThuuh Offle* ~iZl*
1:10 Church Sc.i.n,. Pree but service
1*40 Worship f.ervlce. Junior Church.
Primer Slorv -tr-.n Church-tlm Mur
5:0 Chi Rho-aemoi Hi rtllowshlp
(its Pott HI rel'oseto
*>
All tervicei al Iht Oamooa Union
Church, comes it '^11 lard Highway
and Sibert Aveit'
Ttie Rev. HaymiP'' A tlry. Minister
Phone (-130.
9:30 Sunday Scorn.
1030 Morn/rg Wnr*hl
Padre Miguel
Rev. Raymond *. Uray a* Suited Pas-
toral Supply
940 Sunday Schno.
Conieaaion Sat. :*o on a.m A
1:4 to 140 p.tu.
. Sunaay School. I.0O pm.
Dkkruaalon Club Vaun* mar ot Paris)
Sun 3 0 pm
Instruction tot adult eaaking now-
ladg* of th Catholic Church Moa A
Thum at 7:1 pm L
in Sal Oevotlrai ovary ut Sal after
Pasioi
Sundav
Weekday
V.KCeSNrs CHLRCH
Silver City. CZ
Rev Raymond L*wis CM
UUasaa. 3:41 A 140 O m
Mat. 100 am
Holy Oay Mame (40 A 40 aJa
Sunday Scbaol ii:0*.m
Miraaulous Meda< ~
lues 7;0n pa
Baotisstis Sun, 4:00 p.m.
Contamnela st I go IPS om 7*0
to S:0 om
Instruction fot adult rum A ftl.
'SO o.m
lt Sal Devotion every let Sit aftas
Navan service -
rALO SaVAO
ckarc* al ta* a
The Van. A P.
Every Mendap (40 a at
MBHASt
PAHAlaO
Rev. O. A. Oat
dN a jti. Holy Conjmiialoo and Sunaay
1:30 0 m evening Prayer: and aad *th
'l^nir.^OOkr-Vr^
soelety.
f(AD rANK
Rev. O.A. Otoorn ttv CA Cragsu
U:0 jn rtaly Communior aad Ser
ivon 1st and 3rd" Sundays
11:00 a.m. Momlng Pry. ana Ida
eat: (nd and tth Sunday
1:00 o.m Sunday School aac HajrlHM
1 ISO p m Evanlng Praver and address
md and 4th Sundays
rAMAMA C1T*
SI PAUL'S CHURCH
A i Nlfhttnaai*. M U ALAL
and rh* Rv R1U Reginald AlWel'
Vaaarahia Archaaaacaa
SKi am Holy Communion .-on am
7*0 o.m vensnri and Sarmeti
t HRin CHLRCH HY-nU-SAA
Calan. R da P.
(Oppoelle Hotel Washington'
The ftv alaihart J Peteeami
T B Rector
SUNDAYS.
B a.m Holy Communion
Sam. Chorai Cuengrlit and arman
(0:34i ni Church School
74 oAi Salaran tvensonl Sermon
.elUNASUAYS
w
OSTUHCB O CHRIST-OI* Crietekai
SUNDAYS.
ie meet in the Amara
it) front of th Cluaaau
Marnlng Warghl \U am
vTdjt*rs sreleofn*
lidie* Bible Study at Oatun
then. Oatun 411 or Ft Oulfek SM
Chaoliln Wirllam B Slaji
SuAday ***/ ...............
Mornna Worship ..
Young P.
'eoale't Sarvie
Wai
enlng Warship ...............
yer Meeting Thuradey .......
ilr Pnctle. WeanMday at
I o m and aturda 04 am
S:4
7*
74
Italy
OLD CAMUM.IL CHLRCH
t aphaal The archaagal
Itth St Waat Ha 1
EHchariM: Suhday *t 'JO am
va. Wadnasdavs and rRumdav>
as.
aarameni _ol unoUa itleaiing
7-R am
Sundav of ***h menth at
i Hallheit. Chrlatu Caatrth
Panam R.P
Rt Rav T. janee, O D Slihap
offlriating
Maraln devatlan ai ........
Communl*n a, .........
lip WOialLo at ......
School at ...........
Sarvice t ...........
a at .j...............
Caoimurnen st .......
Rail eat and aray-
nllstl'r Sar-
at..............
. Litany. Faatiaa, and
on tram ........
(00 a.m
30 am
1100 am.
3:0 pm
7J Dm
:.M pm.
(40 a a
i:3o em
740 oat
aturda), Jan. 1
3:00American Band Concert
3:15The Little Show
3:90McLeAn's Program
3:f*-llURlcal interlude
4:J9Muic for Saturday
4: JOWhat's Your Favorite
:Guest SUr
:.bMasfervorks from France
6:45_American Folk Sengs
7:00Gty parts Mulc HSU
(RDF) -
7: SOSports Review
7:43Jam Session
1:00Newsreel US.A. (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
:*Battle Report
9:00HOO Hitparade
9:14SUmp Club (VOAi
9:30VOA Hit Parade
10:00-HOTKl, BL PANAMA
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00a.m.Sign Off
**'* tions, while items of special Ml-'
* terest which may be received at
incomer,en- times cad be rec-'
orded on the wir*-rcorder sndl
rebroadcast over the "Oceanic"-
sysUm a required. Forty-eight!
}: loudspeaker ar installed
Specially-designed aerial-split-
ter equipment associated with
the "Oceanic" lnsUllation en-
ble anv or all of the ship' re-
ceivers to be operated from th i
main reception aerial, and incor-!
aofates automatlcaUy-operated<
circuit designed to protect the
receivers: while transmission is
taking place.
Tht Marconi Marine radio aids
to navigation already installed
on board the Gothic havo been
retained They consist of "Ra-
diolocator" radar, with compass
.iiabilization. a "Lodeitone" long-
range direction-finder, and a
'VIsagrapr." echometer installa-
tion, which shows the depth ot
water beneath the vessel either
on a light flash on a graduated
scale or in the form of permanent
contour graph of tht seabed.
4
A.M.
Sunday, Jam. N
8:60Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
: 15Newsreel usa (VOAi
8:30Hynins of All Churches
9:00BIBLE ATJDITORrtTM OF
THE AIR
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Concerts
(BBC)
10:00In the Tempo of Jast
10:30Your American
Canal To Pay Cost
Of Tenants' Move
From Type .20.
The cost of moving from apart,
moats in the type 201 quarters
in Diablo Heights, on which rents-
will be doubled March 1. will be!
paid by the Houing Division for-,
employes of the Panama Canal
CompAny and the Canal Zone
Government, provided their ap-
plications for other quarters are
onjile before March 1.
This will apply regardless of
whew the move actually takes
piace. It was announced by offi-
cials of the Housing Division.
The moves of efnplotfa who do
not file transfer applications be-
fore March 1 will be at their ex-
pense.
Families are eligible for assign.
mht to any vacant quarter to
which their service entitles them
In any Pacific ids community,
including Gamboa.
Bachelors will be assigned to
rooms in Balboa, If they wish, o(
Music
U:00National Lottery (Smoot to any tyM th jgrlin vacancy'
.. .. fcnd P*r-M> regardleas of whether the vacari-
11:15The Sacred Heart Fro-cy U in" a building normally as-
tram I signed to bachelors or families.
111:30Meet the Band Like familias, th* bachelors are
12:00Invitation to Learning eligible 'or assignment In anv
(VOA) .Pacific side town, including
&A*^*......i.IM-*-----------
7:00 (an
N1AII
R Holv Coaamuruan
p ra Svaniong end etaaatv
am ASUlt Canflrmalioo Claa
l-HLRSDAVS
Children a Conlirmauari Claa
a Cornelina and MedttaUon
Prava Ouild
raiDAva.
I p.m Cauttren EuaturUrl
7'Jo om Chair Praotle
SATURDAYS:
aVaua _
St. Cdddjaa 0.22
Gsun, CZ
Re* Snlnmnr rv jaeaa
S: s m ctiurch Sctieal
:4S am Morning frajas
l:00 am HtlVbtaarkl aad Seraior
rvessAMi
im a in Hoiv Ceanmunlea (Ala* Halt
oar ad Vint Oayt.i
Wedneedaya.
!:*> p m Evening Praver
a.* d m St Vlnrent Guild
fdjo om Chnlr arrears.,
, niurssMy
CkRtr* 1 St ajar Th VUgla
Archdeacon Waldaak Priest in
~ irnlng Prayer .......... *
iv euchr(t aad
School .....
emn Evenaong .
narra AuxUlary (MS
_Jr af St Vlrleafit AeAU1
Yeso-v alaetms Tnt nuirad*
Bly agsUBUsVaa. 7 .aiTiurd*t
Christian Scientist
OUlSTlAji LUtNL LHLRLHk
irat CkUrck of Chrlsi. Scientist Ancor
S* Anean
SSSiv eS.1 Wr-
nean.aaulivsrd
caei l*
tefe at Ctuiat,
SuAday i!aTja Wedi
(I*
law Lkarck af thtial, aeiwiui Oktwadi
ISM SsrMt A Bojivai rfirh
Sckaal 0l am
fhttay
V 7-JO*JB
CkrkMMn tateaa* SaUMs Uataaa*
tSkdai UiMtf Vina) eVTvirrd ad
Sf ml 10 IS
Salvation Army
Hanaina Clt>
Services at if a iu afij ; M o.m
an*
da teuraiw
..ii aad :30 om I Mai
ta Soca. Sarviee n 11 a at and 7-J
j a. Sunday atAodl *i 1'SO o.a
Red Tank: Sarvice al it o.m Suns
IdnoeJ tt JO* a as
OUR LAD OS- OOOO COUNSSa.
. Gataaaa. CE
Mlraculou Ml
i ii 1M in
Srrd Heart Nvri
o m
Mnven spiel
ervi** fn i is.
a a Aid A *> Su*
Sarvica* at......
uoian I
Suadtv taaoai at
Cel*. I
Servica at
U am R 1-Ai.h
i Streei
.... ... t:t ta
*" snTsMf
ii ta i*a
atlvat CM
SMaaav sih~.i it'.". :** '*
Jetvisb
JaWlan Waiiar* AMrd. ajo .li:.
lennig Prayat .
lat.anri Ird Sundays
atas* Study Rt
Servir aA Fnuay IS* P,m.
IS* also lielutgv or Jevsiar
Nathan
Stadaas
ndat P*t*
OpbgregaiiOr Ral Shaariu. Israel
nd Cub no Mm Si
.^" s" D*vl- averv im at atisi I M d m Panaen Cltv Rafefel Harr A
* Hoiy Cmtunuauan W.a^.^ 7 a. ''t^f.. ITrXyTSa.
. Av
Sail* Vana
Marfald
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
l: ItAmerican Choral*
1.10Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Opera and Symphony
Hour
4:30What's Tour ravbrlte
1 :00Heritage of Britain
6:30Donald Voorhees
7:00 Opera Concert
7:10Story of the Christian
Church
7:4sRadio Varieties USA.
1:00Snorts Roundup and News
: 15Report from C o n g r s ts
(VOA i
1:30Show Time
1:46The Letter Box
1:00The Canterbury Tale
f: SOThe Sing Crosby Show
(VOA)
10:00-HOTBL BL PANAMA
10:30Music
ll:00-SignOff
:pUHtan af SvmboU
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcast ingj
RDr-Rsdlodlf fusion Prancalse
MAERSK LINE
Accepting Passenger for
S.AN FRANCIJSCO
-y
m.i. "NICOUNE IVUsERSK"
SAH.INsi JANUARY 23rd
(Every, rsom wrth connecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO, INC.
ii
Tal: Cristbal 1781
Balboa 1065
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
tMCORPOBATBD BV ROTAL CHARTER 1*4*
Royal Mails Ligas Ltd.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SANTANDBR" .............,...
M.V. REINA DSL PACIFICO" I omit*
...........Jan. 19th
Colombia) Jan. 31st
M.V
Note:
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,
HAVANA. NASSAU. BERMUDA. CORUflA.
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
"RBINA DHL PACIFICO"*..................March 1st
The m.v. "BtlNA DEL PACIFICO' will not call
. at Kingston on the March voyage.
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V. "SALAVERRY"" ............. ...........
M.V. "SALINAS" ....................
.........Jan. SSnd
..........Jan. 30th
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.'HOLLAND AMERICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
MS. DIVBNDYK" ...... ..<-;.. ..Jan 19th
M.V LOCH GARTH" ..... ...Jan 21st
TO UK CONTINENT
M.V. "PARDO" ........... Jan. 34th
Accepting pssseneers In First, Cabin and Third Class
Superior accommodation available for oassentrera
All salfiags iHbJect to chance without notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAV. CO.. Cristobal. Tel. ISM 15S
FORD COMPANY Inc.. Panama Tel. 3-1257/1251: Balboa ISM
asi ptuaojrram ftntsca. HrrwHWN
RUROPE BJfB NORTH AND SOUTH PACIPtC COASTS
A Limited Nugaadr ni Paasatnger Berthi
-. 1 II TO r.l'HOP*.: January 31
TO ( OXOMaiA. SK-UADOR ANO CHI1. II ViloRnm ................................... January 23
TO CRNTHAL aJSaSUCA A WEST TOAST USA S.S. -X- ................................. January 2
PAtaRNUHSrSHrP PaOfd NSW TOOK TO PI VMOI'TH A IJt HAVHR: LI*,rU .................................----- .. Januarys
PASSS3aaa SSaVICt fraa CAaiAOENA te BTJROPV Calaanbi* ........................... February 24
CaSataaali IHCNCH 1.1NI:, P.O. ftaa Mil Tel (-Mt a III
UNDO MADL'BO. S A Be. im
Tat Paaaast S-latS i-iggi
MAERSK LINE
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS FOR
NEW YORK
by
m "LEXA MAERSK"
SAILING JANUARY 24th
(Every room with oonnecting bathroom)
C. B. FENTON & CO., INC.
Tl. Cristbal 1781
Balboa: 1065

The Chase National Bank
of the City of New York
loud resources over $5,607,000,000.00
General Banking
PANAMA IftANCH
COLON BRANCH
CRISTOBAL BRANCH
BALBOA BRANCH

DAVID BRANCH
Wr Sprcinli** in Financing Import and Exports

:?



PAGE EIGHT
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

Grid Yankees

SATURDAY. JANUARY 1, 1M1
*
Ultimatum To Other Chiba
FC
?'
ft.
ft '
i
m ;i
1 :r
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
STANDINGS
TEAM on Lost Pet.
2 0 1.000
o II 1.000
Lincoln Life .. 1 1 .:>oo
AFGEI4..... 1 .000
Elks 1414. .. 0 1 .000
Firemen..... 0 9 .000
On The Alleys...

Wednesday night at the Cu-!
rundu Restaurant Alleys saw a!
drastic shake-up among the
league leaders. Acme Paints and
Carta Vieja who had been shar-
ing the lead with Angelinl both1
went under to Angelinl and Can-,
ada Dry respectively. Angelinl,,
by virtue of their win now have,
a clear lead of two points and the
next game will be Monday with painters have dropped back into
the Elks and A.F.G.E. battling fourth place.
Long Ball Hitters To Feature
Panama Open Play This Week
i Today is an open date in the
Pacific Little League and the
for their first win of the season.
The box score:
YESTERDAk S RESULTS
Scars 8. Firemen 5.
NEXT Game.Monday. Jan. 1\
Elks vs. AFGE
FIREMEN
Huddle.ston. cf
Wallace, ss ..
Schneider, p..
Chase, rf .. .
Webb, lb .. ..
Schoch, c......3
McNall, If......2
Doran. If......1
,B R
2b
Llndfors, 3b
2
2
20
The Ctalo?; Boys won their
secon dganie in a row. defeating
the Smokies by a score of 8 to 5. lerr>
Gabe Mendoza relieved Jimmy Linui'
Watson in the second with the
score 4 to 0. the bases loaded, and IUU1S......
Herb Schneider at bat. Gobe took __,,_-
a smash off Schneider's bat, *."; ,. ...
threw to Tommy Durfec at home. McKeown. 3b-2b
who in turn relayed to Crawford R- Watson, ss 3
at first for a life-saving double- Durfee. cf-lb 3
Dlav Curdts. If......3
u the third. Chase opened Mendoza. 2b-p. ^ 3
with a hit and went to second,3. Watson. p-3b-2b 2
when Pearson threw to first with Durfee c .. ..
no one covering. Chase went to Pearson, rf......l
third as Webb bounced to Craw- Alas, cr ........
ford and scored on a hit by Schwarzrock. rf .. 2
Schoch. McNall ended the threat Crawford, lb .. 1
a she popped to McKeown who
doubled Schoch at first. Totals
Mendoza held the Smokies R innines
scorel in the last three innings, Flreme^\%B\ J"? 0-5
HPO
0 0
n
o
ii
3
:o
o
o
2
0
Canada Dry beat Carta Vieja,
3-1. in the surprise upset of the
evening. The normally powerful
. Rummers just blew a gasket and
* bowled to an average of 138.7 per
, man. The Sodamen on the other
. hand ran into their best form.
,' Allen of Canada Dry was top in.
Ij dividual scorer with 195; McCar-
n ragher took the aggregates with!
0 495
I)
II
0
5 15 2
AB R
3 1
2
2
2
1
n
0
0
ii
o
o
.25 8
0
HPO A
1 2 1
1
3
ii
n
il
a
o
o
o
8
V. F. W. Post 3822 took the Bal-
boa Brewers, 3-1, and came close;
to making a clean sweep. Hann-
berg of the Vets bowled his best
series of the season to score 483,.
was high in the aggregates.'
Mashburn of the Vets was way!
ahead of the field for the first
Jitwo games, but fizzled out badly
Owner Ted Collins Asks
6 Home GamesOr Else
By UNITED PRESS
in the third with 120. Cain of the
n Brewers was high individual
7 scorer with 179.
0 Budwelser beat the American
, Club, 3-1. and moved into second
0 place in the league table. The
q Clubmen won the first game 818-

0
785 but the Budweiser team
came back to take the second
and third games 839 to 829 and
8 18 ll'934 to 83 Coev o tnc Ameri-
can took the honors in the lndi-
! vidual and aggregate scores with
5 3 193 and 506.

BILL HIDALGO, seen here in full cry as he passes Panama's
D. Bonvlni on a Juan Franco curve, will be racing on this
same Harley-Davldson tomorrow. Popular for his tearaway
style. Hidalgo had been trying to ready another Vincent for
tomorrow's meeting, to give Vincent-rider Choppy White
something to think about. But Hidalgo does not think he
has time to get the Vincent in racing trim. Bonvini had
some bad luck while practicing Wednesday this week. He
ran nito the fence, and Is now in Santo Tomas hospital with
__________ head and body injuries.
romfn/ #J ?0l ~ lth% ?,Te my Yanks the home tame*
coming to them or yonTl be sorry."
. .nEi LS iastfr0? C.!U,,S' Commissioner Bert Bell called
^special meeting for 8 o'clock hu 2^L*S!,J! ",tta i?,New *ork ih* fe schedule
The spectacular long ball hit-! H!?, "? '?,st.y*F just d,dnt wor* According to
rsthe crowd pleaserswill be 285 V" N*" York Glnts had priority and took the best
Sunday dates. Two early season home game also had to ba
ara sava"*the New rork kffl88 *?&
One of the outstanding features
of the 1952 Panam Open golf;
I tournament starting Thursday
! at the Panam Golf dub will be
| the presence of four of the long-
est drivers in the game today.
making; five assists on some very, gear rj 3 4 x-8 8 1; Angelinl strengthened their
fine plays. Winning Pitcher Mendoza.: position at the head of the table
Sears scored their flt run in Lo3 Pitcher-Schneider. Don-: with a 4-0 win ocer Acme Paints.
the second on a hu by Curdts. blep?ays-Mendoza. T. Durfee, The score in this match is de-
who went to uiirti wnen Muci-;Crawford McKeown Crawford.'ceptive. The Liquormen were Pennsylvania 66, Columbia 64
dleston errored and scored on an struckout bySchneider 10, J. hotter than firecrackers and Fordham 72, Princeton 66
- -! Watson 3, Mendoza 2. Base on, turned in an average scratch ag- La Salle 92, Scranton 55
College Hoop Results
o -
Wednesday Night)
, In heJ^rcl af^QflaWcf^ri Balls of f-Schneidcrl! J.Watson I gregate
*2^."ft2&& 8, Mendoza 1. Two Base Hits-! score wc
Middle Tenn. 53, Seuanee 42
Tusculum 71, Milligan 64
'Memphis St. 85, Southwestern
(Tenn.) 39
Miss. Southern 58, Spring Hill 55
of 472. The Painters' St. Joseph's o^.w -ould have been good en- Carnegie Tech 65, Pitt 56
second and ^.ra a P"! Schoch, G. Durfee. Left onBasesiough to win most of the other Army 62, LehlghSl
Jt Thfthror^therSSwMH|,lrM,^i*mttWUan^fal1^ and despltc having gone Rhode Island 112, New Hamp-
?h.orti^ethrowt?, Pi^^?81-Schneider. J.Watson 2. Passed, back to fourth place are still j shire 86
^_e'~c!0*nAscIf"Lahd,i onrt BallsSchoch 7. Durfee 1. Earn-I highest in pinfall. Bembenek of Connecticut 69, Wesleyan 38
2 ed RunsSears 4, Firemen 4. Hits Angelinl turned in the highest Bloomsbur* 66, Shrppensburg 37
son on first.
,n 3 ?/n,m fir"}he and Runs off"J Watson 2 and 4 aggregate of the night with a 507' Muhlenburg 95, Buc'knel M
ball scored two more runs for the m ,_3 lnnlngs; Mendoza 3 and and Lavallee the individual hon- Lock Haven 65, Mansfield
Catalog Boys.
In the fifth, with the score 5
to 4 against Sears, the Catalog
Boys sewed up the game with a
spirited rally. R. Watson opened
the inning with a single, G. Dur-
fee followed with a double to
center scoring Watson. Curdts,
and Mendoza singled and two
passed balls were good for three
more runs which sealed the fate
of the Smokies.
Bud Curdts of Sears and catch--
er Schoch of the Firemen were
the leading batters of the game
with two hits apiece in three
trips to the plate.
0 in 4 2-3.
n
(Pa.)
^ome to
MM FBTLIH
J0R BEAUTIFUL CARPETS^
ors with 195.
High IndividualLavallee and Penn State 85, Gettysburg 70
Allen, 195. Clarkson 56, St. Lawrence 47
High Aggregate Bembenek, Albany Tchrs. 98, Oneonta 75
507. I MIT 80. Babson 35
TEN PINS Trinity 52, Amherst 29
1McCarragher........ 166 Mlddlebury 69, Champlain 67
2Coffey............1601 Upsala 78, Face (NY) 54
3Colston............1601 Trenton Tchrs. 83, Jersey City
4Lane..............156 Tchrs, 61 West Liberty (W. Va.) 90, Steub-
5Keteey..............1541 Catholic U. 67, West. Maryland 66, enville 74
6Allen..............152 j Brandis 48, Lowell Textile 18 St. Benedict's (Kan.) 78, Wash-
62
MIDWEST
Dayton 90, Eastern Kentucky 73
Toledo 62, Wayne (Mich.) 69
Alma 79, Adrian 56
Akron 69, Fenn 50
Ohio Wesleyan 68, Kenyon 47
Kent 73, Wooster 55
Defiance 81, Ohio Northern 66
Washington (St. I..) 50, South-
east Mo. 39
Grinnell 54 .Iowa Tchrs. 46
III. St. Normal 86, III. Wesleyan 68
Knox 69, Monmoath 64
tersthe
Roberto De Vicenzo from Argen-
tina and Chick Harbert. Sam
Snead and Clayton Heafner from
the United States.
Harbert Is acknowledged to be
the longest driver In United,
States professional golf tourna-
ments today, taking over the
honors where famed blaster Jim-
my Thompson left off. Harbert!
has a powerful, but exceptionally
smootn, swing and is a consistent
250 yard driver. And with the:
roll on the sun baked Panam!
fairways, there is no telling how ]
many yards his tee shots will cov-
cr before the ball comes to rest. I
The Panam fairways are like
concrete these days, and Harbert
hits the ball so far and wide that
he will probably be forced to use
an Iron off several tees where
the average golfer will be slug-
ging away with his driver.
Harbert will have plenty' of
competition, however, before the
Open Is completed.
Those who saw Roberto De
Vicenzo play against Harbert in
the Barranquilla, Colombia,
last month are convinced that
De Vicenzo will hit the ball as
far as Harbert any day in the
weekand many times will
outdrive the United States pro.
De Vicenzo is especially power-
ful when hitting a brassie shot
off the fairways, and a recent
article In a United States golf
magazine says that the flashy
Argentine ace has "the beat
brassie shot in the game today
bar none."
Collins also complained about playing mid-week night games
last year and the fact that only |57,OM were collected at four
home games. Collins indicated he favor, extending^ regale
season into late December h* that move Is necessary to gire him
choice home dates.
Says Commissioner Bell "C/ lins has a perfect right to
ask for an extension of the schedule, hot I can tell you that
some people think the schedule already runs too long."
Collins refused to comment on one report which predicted
the Yank franchise would be shifted to Dallas.
Echoes of Thursday's player draft are being heard. Coach
i.?*.,stvd*nar <' the Los Angele, Rams says his choice of BtlkT
??' It?^r lrom Vanderbilt, doesn't mean Bob Wat erf eld L
S- .S*le WM the R*n,s' tint cholc ta th dr't.
... j We *r2k Wade may be able to play for us In 1952." sava
>tydahar "He wfll be lost to us eventually b, military aerriee
but we think he may be available this year. At any rate, wa
are not selecting him because Waterfleld is consderlng retiring "
quarterback Harry .Agganls of Boston University says he i*
happy Cleveland drafted him but adds that he isn't interested
-"."i11.?1953- S p,a.n *DUy footban at Boston UnU
SKJJ*'"W! A"11* HaTY is a junior but was eli-
gible for the draft because his original class graduates this
spring. Agganis lost one year of school while in the Marines.
Quarterback Don Heinrich of the University of Washinrton
also has one year of college eligibility left. But Heinrich Uy,
%&5SSg u 0,,er te rtKht- *New ** ffi

Eloy Snchez Nips
Don Tribe In Jr.
Tennis Tournament
two games, but Snchez recov-
ered and tied him at 4-all.
From here on, it was anybody's
match with Snchez emergine
victorious by taking the last two
games needed to win the set and
match.
Playing before a large crowd
and in one of the best Junior
Tournament tennis matches ever
Slammlii" Sammy SneaU did: seen at the Olympic Pool court,,
not earn his nickname by being Eloy Snchez defeated Donald
Vfc^*^'**^/
Tribe In three hard fought sets
by the score of 4-6, 6-2, 9-7.
It was a nip and tuck game all
Cortland Tchrs. 81, Brockport 27,
NV Aggies 63, White Plains Tech
See The BULLFIGHTS
7McConnell..........151
8Lavallee............150
9Horan............150' 61
10Walker............148, Utica 57, Hamilton 49
--------- Aderphia 73, Queens (NT) 56
Here are the standings and. Hartwiek 68. Harpur 43
team scores:
TEAM W. L. Pts. Pins
Angelini ... 32 25 45 4TO81
Budweiser 33 "A 43 47797
(arta Vieja. 32 2.-> 42 47897
Acme Paints 29 28 41 48324
Canada Dry 30 n M 48183
American Club 26 31 35 47715
Balboa Beer 23 34 30 47092
VFW Post 3822 23 34 29 r 47137
CANADA OKI
a piker with a wood In his hand.
Snead will split the fairways with
his crisp drives, and when' he
wants an especially long one, he the way. Tribe took the offensive
, has the power to blast away with hi tne firat set, placing some
Chicago Tchrs. 67, Chicago Ushv.i the ^si | beautiful serves. He won the set'
t amhrn.. (i. ^ ai n,.k.,n.. ii Snead was once regarded as a; without much difficulty.
1 weak putter. During one stretch! Sanchez took the second set to'
of ten tournaments In the United, "e the game at one-all. After a
States, he changed putters eight: brief rest period, both players
times in an attempt to solve the! returned to the court determined
only flaw in. his game. He is for-l* win the next set, which would
ever within easy iron distance of', five him the right to go into the
burn 53
SOUTHWEST
Hardin-Simmons 52, Ariz. State
(Flagstaff) 51
FAR WEST
San Jos St. 77, San Francisco
YMI 50
Whitman 57, Gonsaga 56
Portland 58, Hawaii 46
BASEBALL
The Cleveland Indians are
Farewell Performance
of the distinguished
"matadores"
'Eduardo
de Valencia"
and
"Joselillo
de Colombia"
FOUR
(4)
BULLS
will be fought and killed.
We are pleased to announce that we have obtained
the bulls from El Rosario Ranch in Antn, famous
for its fighting bulls at the feast of the Black Christ.
Murdock .
Hicks. .
i Henry (Bid.'
Allen. .
Lane ....
Handicap ..
124
163
134
195
178
118
142
135
134
154
156
118
Totals
Mynarclk.
Norrls. Ted.
Torian .
Kelsey .
McCarr'gher
Handicap. .
912 839
vs.
CARTA VIEJA
tro
Colby 77, Maine 47
Total Bowdoin 84, Bates 68
St. Anselm 79, Becker 47
Clark 54, Merrimack 53
Springfield 72, American Intl 66
Drexel 77, Stevens Tech 54
Rochester (NBA) 64, Niagara 60
(Exhibition)
SOUTH
Florida 74. Georgia 55
Wm. & Mary 84, Wash, ti Lee 821 trading towel.
I Navy 97, Johns Hopkins 58 General Manager Hank Green-
Hampden-Sydney 84, Va. Tech 70] berg says all attempts to drum
oS-" S Ky' Wes,evan 76, Evansville 74 up a trade have drawn a blank.
130 418 Presbyterian 93, Catawba 76
134 402 Fla. Southern 54. Florida State 51
124 473 Union (Ky.) 73, East. Tenn 64
148 482 East Carolina 71, High Point 65
118 354, Berea 57, Transylvania 34
West. Kentucky 64, Tenn Tech 55
the green by virtue of his long
drives, and his iron game Is
unerring.
Then there will be Clayton
Heafner. Heafnerrunner-up to
Ben Hogan In the 1951 United I
States openis another fellow;
who can slap a drive a cool 2501
yards If he wants to. However,
Heafner is the type of golfer who
would rather be straight and sure
finals of the tournament.
In this set Tribe took the of-
fensive, and made four games be-
fore Snchez could win his first
ALL
DRINKS
sold
at
1/
from 3 to 7 p.m.
EVERY DAY
The Boston Bar
SuTia&WiaSu$e eTIn"! -* -20
Now... A New Service
though they've thrown in the
lot
7942545 Peerless Mills 68, Chattanooga 51 enough."
He says every club wants a
for a Uttle.
"We'll Just have to go with!
what we've got," says Greenberg.
"With a little Improvement here I
and there I think we've got'
112
128
131
134
158
97
107
151
112
156
152
97
169 388
114 393
140 373
132 422
185 495
07 291
Totals
760 775 8372372
Moss
Hannberg
Wltzig .
Mashburn
Rlzzo. .
Handicap.
VFW POST 3822
162
149
103
172
118
163
142
173
170
154
106
163
135 439
161 483
127 403
120 446
147 371
163 489
Totals ... 870 908 8532631!
vs.
BALBOA BEER
Stanley.
Schoch. .
Smith .
Carpenter
Cam. .
Handicap
131
119
137
120
147
149
109
117
157
144
136
149
137 377
118 349 j
140 434:
162 426.
179 462
149 447
Totals
Vale
Pritchard.
Hell wig. .
Reichert .
Coffey .
Handicap
. 803 812 8802495
AMERICAN CLUB
. 127 145 11
133 127
125 104
156 155
146 167
131 131
386
131- 391
121 350
140 451'
193 506'
131 393
Totals
Hovan .
Steuwe. .
Bryan .
Stahl. .
Walker .
Handicap.
Totals .
McConnell
Bembenek
Woner .
Balutis .
Colston. .
Handicap.
. 818 829 8302477
vs.
BUDWEISER
133
111
142
138
148
113
127
124
143
176
156
113
167 427
158 393
161 446
163 477
172 476
113 339
GOOD/YEAR
. 785 839
ANGELINI
. 164 142
. 166
. 151
. 142
. 150
. 115
183
175
156
150
115
9342558
184,490
158 507
157 483
132 430
150 450
115 345
Totals .888 921 8962705
vs.
ACME PAINTS
Lavallee
Casten .
Corn ,
Yarbro .
Borgls .
Handicap.
Totals .
133
154
137
124
161
136
133
152
HI
139
176
136
195 461
135 441
138 3S6
157 420
130 497
136 408
845 847 8912583
Most Mileage!
For maximum mileage and minimum cost-per
mile get Goodyear giant tires. These tires are
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GOODYEAR DE PANAMA, S. A.
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doubtful of the outcome of a 250
yard smash.
Add to the imported sluggers
above such local long ball hit-
ters as Johnny MacMurray,
Buddy Hammond, Herb Mitten
and George Rlley (to mention
a few) and you have what
should be a hotly contested de-
cision as to just who hit the
longest ball In the Panam
Open in 1952.
De Vicenzo is slated to leave
Argentina for Panam tomorrow
and will probably arrive here late
Monday night.
The first 18 boles will be play-
ed Thursday, followed by conse-
cutive 18-hole rounds on Friday,
Saturday and Sunday. Wednes-
day afternoon at 4:30 will be
Clinic Timewhich will be the
feature event of the entire tour-
nament.
Qsorio, Burke
Starters Tonight
At Balboa Park
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Bombers........12 7 .$32
Yankees........13 8 .61
Bluebirds....... S 11 .421
Brownies....... 7 14 .333
TONIGHT'S GAME
Balboa Stadium (7:30)Bomb-
ers (Osorio 5-1) vs. Brownies
(Burke 2-5)
TOMORROW'S GAME
Balboa Stadium (7:30)Brown-
ies (Robinson 2-5) vs. Bombers
(Johnson 3-5).
The red hot Bombers, battling
to widen their league lead, and
the last place Brownies are
scheduled to meet tonight at the
Balboa Stadium in the first game
of two successive meetings at
Balboa.
Alberto Osorio, the wlnnlngest
pitcher of the league. Is slated to
match pitches with the Improv-
ing Brownie righthander Ernest
Burke. The latter has been slow
in rounding into winning form
but his last two performances
have been excellent and he can
be counted on to make things
hot for the other teams in the
league from here on.
A victory for the Bombers will
give them a half-game lead over
the second place Yankees. How-
ever, a defeat wUl allow the idle
Yankees to regain first place by
the same margin.
Tomorrow night Humberto
Robinson (2-5) and Connie John,
son (3-5) are the scheduled
starters for the Brownies and
Bombers respectively.
'.
Direct from Panama to
LOS ANGELES
via Guatemala
Fl iksvi tit sitidt hi Un luxury fa Coiiltllitifs-lypi Clieaer*
br f rental, MMftrliklt jwraty
Now, for the first time, you ean fly directly
from Panama to Guatemala and then non-
atos to Loa Angele. And abo, for the firat
t*a*e PAA offer apadous Constellation-type
Clipper. I thi arto, traveling this new
rout la the fateat flying time eror offered.
with no change of plane along the way.
From Lo* Angele* there are convenient connec-
ting flight to San FrancMco and other West
Coait ciuaa, plus PAA service to Hawaii, to
Aoatrana and the Orias*.
Thi. new service twice weekly, once again dem-
ODitr.te. PAA'* pioneering spirit: the Mm.
impetu that made PAA firat to link the Ameri-
ca by .r, firat acroa the Pacific and tint
around the entire world.
See
your Travel
Agent or
&Mf AMFMCXAf
Mania /t/ffWArs
Warld'. Moil E.a.ri.nt.W AirGne
rea., L Sweet r*,. J, Td t-O670 Colo., SaU. Bid,., Tel. 10W
T.H,AA.h _______________



SATURDAY. JANUARY 1, 1951
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGE NINE
i rsi
New York State Athletic Commission Bars Ryan For Life
Boxing Manager Also Fined
$3,000 For Slugging 'Ref
e
NEW YORK, Jan. 19.(UP)The New York I
State Athletic Commission yesterday revoked the'
license of boxing manager Tommy Ryan for life.
The Commission also fined Ryan $3,000 dollars and
barred him from all New York boxing clubs because
of hi attack on referee Ray Miller last week Fri-
day night in Madison Square Garden.
Friday's hearing was devoted! ler had awarded Durando a tech.
mainly to the circumstances i nlcal knockout In t
leading up to Ryan's attack on
Miller following the Ernie Du-
rando-Rocky Castellanl bout. It
did not touch on an alleged at-
tack on matchmaker Al Welll In
Castellanl's dressing room that
same night.
Two witnesses testified last
Saturday that Ryan and another
man had assaulted the portly, el-
derly matchmaker in the dress-
ing room.
That incident and Ryan's
Eunch-throwing at the referee,
owever, are being investigat-
ed by the New York county
{rand Jury.^And Robert Chrto-
enberry, chairman of the
three-man athletic commis-
sion, said that the case is not
entirely closed on L'aftaire
Ryan.
After announcing the penalty
against Ryan, which also barred
him from entering any boxing
clubs in the state, Chrlstenberry
said:
"Certain other incidents took
Sice at Madison Square Garden
at night are a matter of offi-
cial investigation by the com-
mission at this time."
Ryan did not testify at the
hearing Friday. His attorney, Ar-
nold Cohen, said he was not call-
ing his client because of the
grand jury investigation now go-
ing on and that the procedure at
the hearing might involve
Ryan's constitutional rights."
Asked if he planned any
court appeal against the com-
mission's decision, the attorney
said. "I'll talk It over wltb
Ryan."
'I feel the penalty was too se-
vere and unjust," said Cohen.
Thtv are making Ryan a scape-
goat.' '
Six witnesses, who had testi-
fied last Saturday, were called to
the stand again Friday. They
were Dan Dowd, executive: secre-
tary of the commission; Al Berle,
knockdown time-keeper for the
fight; Cy Levy, a deputy Inspec-
tor of the commission; Referee
Miller; Castellanl, and Dr. Vin-
cent A. NardleBo, commission
physician.
The witnesses told of the inci-
dents in the ring when Ryan
stormed across the ring and
Runched the referee after the of-
clal had stopped the bout. Mil-
round over
fighter.
Castellanl, Ryan's
Atlantic
Pony League
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS
TEAM Won Lost Pet.
Buick.........3 tm
Margarita .. .... t .687
c.p.5......... i ; **
Shamrocks...... 3 .teg
Thursday Bulck beat Margari-
ta, 6 to 5, to take the lead In the
Atlantic Pony League. The game
was featured by the tight pitch-
ing of Hodges of Margarita and
Kaiser Basan of Bulck.
Also highlighted was the many
6ood fielding plays and the fact
ist there was only one error
committed. Home runs were hit
by Taber and Matos.
The box score:
MARGARITA AB R H
Rankln, if ........ J
Dougan, 2b........ 2 J J
Wllliford, ss........ 2 1 0
Gonzlez, rf-c...... ? i
George, cf........ i t 2
Albright, lb........ 2 12
Hodges, p......... J 1
Tobln, c.......... ? 2
Prez, r.......... 10 0
E. Smith, 8b........ } 1 J
Fraser, rf........ _1 _0
Totals .... ....... .-I 5 5
BUICK AB R H
Hannlgan.as........ 4 0 1
Hartz, 2b.......... 3 0 0
Matos, cf.......... 2 1 1
Lamls, lb.. ........ 2 2?
Recela, rf. .. J..... 2 0 1
Mercler, If......... 12 2
S. Smith, 3b .. ...... ? i
Taber, c. .. ..... i A
Bazn, p.......... 3
Totals............20 6 4
Score By Innings
Margarita 0 0 0 0 8 06
Bulck .001113-6
Home RunsTaber, Matos.
Struckout byBazn 8, Hodges
7. Winning PitcherBazn. Los-
ing PitcherHodges. Umpires-
May and Curtis.
BALBOA
Air-Conditioned
TONIGHT 2:30 4:30 6:20 8:10
KM*XMM*M***M*MMMMMMMMM*MMMttMMMXXMatiatl
LAUGHS! LAUGHS! LAUGHS!
You'll be "thataway about Cdllaway!
CALLOWAY
WENT THATAWAY
WITH
1 Fred MacMurray
Dorothy McGuire
Howard Keel-
B*3***33r3K*3S33l33ajrjS^^
albo uowna sunday ano Monday i
^^^SJSHSHSJSf^^S^S^B^S^^S^^S^B^^S^Sjf^S^S^S^S^SB |M^p
Hi AMI H WTC **" CROSBY Jn WYMAN
u it'5, "HEW COMES THE GROOM"
^^^^^l^^^^ajoa8Go^^^^i^^^^
r c\ r r\ i i 53 mohcan piwci nial
"saT.. "RATON PASS"
t>EDRC MIGUEL -D".tr%"no\* 3? Li0 ,.
,: Francis Goes To The Races
t '*rr ArAD,T
G A MB O A a ^^n
^^^^^^^^^ijhiev)^Cos< Tm wiD MissoiBi
GAT UN
Ouu ANDRIWS ur... SALCNDA
"SEALED CARGO"
(Sund.y) "STSANGER* ON A TRAIN"
MARGARITA
1:11 Sill
tJon CBAWrOKD
Wendell CORIY
'HARRIET CRAIG'
CRIST.O BAL
If l:H
MiUl QAYNOB
Dl* ROMUTBON
GOLDEN GIRL"
JOIN THE MARCH OF DIMES
Army Sports
BASEBALL
PORT KOBBE, C.Z.The 33rd
Infantry continued to pound op-
posing pitchers unmercifully as
they racked up their fifth tri-
umph in the Canal Zone Armed
Forces League, walloping Coro-
zal 16 to 1.
Max Carpenter turned in afine
eerformance for the victors as
e scattered seven hits and
struck out nine. He faced only
three batters in each of the first
four Innings and only 33 men in
the nine Inning game.
The Infantry gave him one in
the first on an error and two hits
and then In the second put the
game on Ice with a nine-run out-
burst. Torres' home run with two
on was the big blow of the in-
ning. In the fourth they added
two more and four more in the
Carpenter pitched airtight ball
until the fifth when a walk and
two scratch hits scored Corozal s
only run. ,
The line score: .
Corozal 000 010 000 1 7 6
33rd 190 240 OOx16 16 1
The 33rd Infantry plays West
Bank at West Bank today.
J.cTpsefs Favored
Balboa High Cagers
Canal Zone Junior College up-
set the highly favored Balboa
High School Basketball team last
night 40-36. This was the first
win of the season for J. C. and
the first loss of the season for
BHS. Balboa still sits on top of
the standings, but now it is open
season for all three teams and
the remaining; four games of the
season will all be of the crucial
variety. ., _
Coach Bob Mower and his J.
C. five played a very good game
as a unit this trip, and pulled
away in the second half to ice
the victory. It can't honestly be
said that J. C. won the game
on the foul line, as they com-
pletly outplayed the high schools
best, but the fact that they scor-
ed 16 point* via the charity toss
route, certainly didn't hurt their
cause in the least.
The half ended at 20 points
each, and as the third quarter
got started. Freddy Aleguas and
All McKonwn combined to push
the Oreen Wave Into a four
point lead, and kept adding to
It In one points scores through
the quarter. In this quarter they
only scored 1 field goal, toss by
Oeorge McArthur. but thev add-
ed 5 foul shots. During this time
BHS made 2 field goals, and 2
free throws, so that the quarter
ended with J. C. in the fore 28-
9A
All McKeown hit for two quick
baskets. Manuel Roy for one, and
Aleguas made his sixth.free toss
of the night, while the high
school was doing a lot of run-
ning around, most of it rather
aimless. This was the ball game,
as the Bulldogs kept pressing
and driving, but this was just not
their night, he Green Wave
stalled out the last 3 minutes of
the game, and thus took home
their league win of the 1862 sea-
Aleguas was high scorer for
the Oreen Wave as he scored 12
points, but Balboa's Gene Richter
was high for the game with 14
points. The J. C. scoring went
like this. Just to prove that they
all counted heavily In this im-
portant victory. Jerry Welsh had
4. Manuel Roy 8. All McKeown 8,
George McArthur 6, and of course
Aleguas with 12. .
In a preliminary game be-
tween the BHS Junior Varsity
and the Harbor Defense outfit
from Fort Amador, the high
schoolers won their first game
of the season by a lopsided 60
to 37 score. They ran at will up
and down the floor, and Just
about all the boys got Into the
scoring parade. Erasmo Arias
took the honors with 16 points,
and John Holbrook of the Ser-
vice team handled the game ho-
nors with 19 points to his cre-
dit.
Isthmian Sports
LEAGUE STANDINGS -
TEAM Won Lost
TNT Brothers........7 1
Farmacia Chu........ 2
CBL..............5 4
San Carlos......... I
Farmacia Chu downed the
Christian Brothers 66 to 48 In a
Pacific Boys' Club hoop battle in
the Pacific Clubhouse auditorium
Monday night.
The teams broke even in the
initial period. They continued
nlp-and-tuck up to the middle of
the third quarter, but better
tea m-coordlnatlon by Chu's
squad gave them the win.
Despite the defeat suffered by
the Christian Brothers, their
captain, Vincent White, was able
to muster 32 points to pass the
former leader of the loop, Rafael
Espinosa. CBL'a captain now
boasts a total of 110 points. His
nearest rival has 102.
Chu's victory keeps the squad
one game behind TNT Brothers,
with two more engagements to
finish their schedule of games.
The team will match strides with
San Carlos tonight, and will take
on the league leaders Jan. 25 at
the Pacific Clubhouse.
A double victory for Chu will
put them tato a tie with TNT
while a defeat will drop them
out of the race for league honors.
Armed Forces Little League
First Half Schedule
Jan. 21
Jan. 24
Monday
Thursday
Jan. 28 Monday
Jan. 31 Thursday
Feb. 4 Monday
Feb. 7
Thursday
Feb. 11 Monday
Feb. 14 Thursday
Feb. II Monday
Westbank
Carlb. Com.
Clayton
Albrook
Curundu
Clayton
Kobbe
Carib. Com.
Albrook
Kobbe
Curundu
Albrook
Westbank
Curundu
Albrook
Kobbe
Curundu
Westbank
Kobbe
Carib. Com.
Albrook
Westbank
Curundu
Clayton
Westbank
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
VS.
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs
vs.
vs.
vs.
vs.
VS.
vs
vs.
vs.
VS.
VS.
VI.
vs.
VI.
Feb. 21 Thunday
Carib. Com. vs.
Clayton vi.
Kobbe vs.
Feb. 24 Monday
Carib. Com.
Clayton
(First Team is Home Time)
VI.
vs.
Kobbe
Kobbe
Curundu
Westbank
Westbank
Carib. Com.
Albrook
Westbank
Curundu
Clayton
Kobbe
Carlb. Com.
Clayton
Carib. Com.
Clayton
Westbank
Clayton
Albrook
Carib. Com.
Clayton
Kobbe
Curundu
Albrook
Kobbe
Carib. Com.
Albrook
Westbank
.Curundu
Curundu
Albrook
by
JOE WILLIAMS
CINCINNATI:Threaded through the good fellowship and
sociaim which marked the coronation of young Charles Taylor of
Stanford as Scrlpps-Howard Coach of the Tear before the foot-
ball elite ,ot the nation here last week wti an insistent note of
deep concern which reflected the present beleaguered state of
the sport.
Both the honored guest, a serious-minded young man with a
shook of red hair and a square Jaw, who made a fine Impression
on his fellow coaches, many of whom wire seeing him for the
first time, and white-haired Lloyd Jordan of Harvard, retiring
president of the American Football Conches Assn., touched upon
the subject as they addressed the knife-and-fork varsity.
The essence of their thoughts seemed to be that It is the col-
lege presidents' responsibility to see that sports are decently regu-
lated and a proper balance between classi com tnd campus acti-
vities maintained.. ."If that's what those college presidents were
trying to say in Washington this week," *poke young Taylor, "we
as coaches should support them all the way." There was earnest-
ness In his eager, young voice that carried singular conviction.
The veteran Harvard coach, speaking with feeling and ve-
hemence over a national radio hookup, admitted the existence
of abuses In the conduct of football and promised their speedy
elimination if the college presidents wOuM adopt this three-point
program:
1. A standard set of entrance admissions honestly applied.
2. A course of studies which produce bonafide diplomas.
3. College supervision of financial aid to scholarship
students.
Dr. Hannah's Paradoxical Situation
Though guarded in his phraseology ("After all I'm an em-
ploye"). Jordan left no doubt that in his Judgment there is noth-
ing wrong with football that the college presidents can't cure if
so willed. Jordan's remarks were well received by the 490 coaches
who filled the luxurious Hall of Mirrors to the last unyielding
Inch of plaster, but this may have been more a manifestation of
parlor manners than whole-hearted approval.
A number of the coaches fear that unlimited academic con-
trols would reduce the sport to a point where it would cease to be
the one rallying point of campus spirit which it now is. There
are other coaches who wonder what all the shooting is for. They
see no reason to chance anything at ail. This will give you an
idea. Not everybody is seeing eye to eye and the ideal football
program"one that we can live with tn narmony and sanity" as
coach Jordan envisions, is scarcely Just sround the corner.
Earlier In the day Dr. John Alfred Hannah, president of Mi-
chigan State and chairman of the College Presidents Committee
which has been wrestling with football sanitation In Washington,
had declined on grounds of protocol an invitation to Join the
ccaches at their annual dinner. The doctor finds himself In a
paradoxical position, president of a school which turned out one
of the mighty power-house teams of the season and head of a
committee which is dedicated to de-emyhaals
It is not uncommon to come across a college spokesman who
says one thing about football reform but means another, and Dr.
Hannah's curious position Is calculated to Invite immediate scep-
ticism, yet In informal discussions of the situation eh was re-
assuring. He seemed to be saying that integrity of operation Is
tht key to the whole problem, as If concurring wholly with coach
Jordan and his three-point program.
The proposals of Dr. Hannah's committee, which would, In
brief, put books in the hands of every college football player and
Insist on a bonafide diploma, are now up to the American Council
of Education, most powerful academic group In the country. If
the council goes along an honest effort to rid the sport of abuses
will follow. If not you can forget the whole thing. No other
group will produce If this one doesnt.
It's a Dream for Young Coach
The 31-year-old first-year Stanford coach became the 17th
winner of the Scripps-Howard plaque. Chuck Taylor accepted the
honor with undisguised humility and whin he said he personally
knew of two other coaches, Lynn Waldorf of California and Ray
Eliot of Illinois, "who were more deserving." he wasn't merely
making with the graceful gesture.
"Tney both beat us and they both had better teams and I
suppose they were better coached."
As he sat on the dais, Taylor, who sttl has the vigorous un-
tamed look and air of a campus hero, sl'idled h program which
listed past winners of the Coach-of-the-Year Award which was
originated in 1935. There were names arflund which lome of the
most dramatic stories of the ame have seen written. Dick Har-
low Dr. Eddie Anderson.. .Clark Shsughnew (under whom
aylor had played as a guard at Stanford) .Frank Leahy...
HI Alexander.. Lonnie Stagg (who Hearing 90. found ths trip
too much of a challenge for him this year).. .Bo MeMlllin (now
critically ill and not expected to live through spring).. .Red Blalk
Frits Crisler...Bud Wilkinson...Charlie Caldwell (who gra-
ciously congratulated Taylor, his successor).
The young coach shook his head.
"Honest." ne whispered. "I never thought I'd ever be sitting
up here/'
It may be pertinent, in view of current agitation, to point out
that Taylor owes his college education to the fact that he had a
strong young body and an unusual talent for football. Otherwise
he never would have got to go to Stanford University, which is
one of America's better schools. His tuition was paid by alumni.
Odd Jobs at which he actually worked, took care of other nec-
tisary expenses. The school's entrance admissions for an athlete
are* reasonablv stiff and there is no monkey business.
But the most important thing of all was the fact that once
In college the youngster applied himself. He hadn't come to ichool
to play football. He had come to get an education. A personal
en'huiiasm dictated the cholee of coaching as a profession. He is
equipped for success In other fields. This is one young man re-
cruiting subsidization and big-time football didn't hurt.
In The
Letter Box
January 19. 1982.
Sports Editor,
The Panam American.
Dear Sir:
For the information of those
who did not see the game be-
tween the Spur Cola and Carta
Vieja teams at Mount Hope on
Thursday night I must comment
on the report which appeared In
Friday's morning's dally paper.
Reading this story, one would
gather that the Carta Vieja
Slayers were alone in questlon-
ig the umpires Judgement. Ac-
tually, the Spur Cola team put
up many beefs on balls and
strikes. On three separate occa-
sions Manager Kellman of Spur
Cola left his bench to remon-
strate with the Umplre-in-Chlef
on his "Strike" calls. One of the
Spur Cola players registered his
disgust by throwing his bat from
the vicinity of home plate to-
wards his own dugout. I like a
fighting ballplayer so don't think
that I'm criticizing Kellman or
any of the Spur Cola team.
I'd like to know why Manager
Kubskl was singled out by the
newspaper for beefing on a call-
ed third strike when he himself
was the b a|t t e rincidentally,
most of the spectators will, I be-
lieve, agree that the pitch was
slightly more than ankle high
and consequently Kubskl was en-
titled to a good squawk.
Now I quote from the newspa-
per story as follows:
"Base umpire Flix Francis al-
so had a taste of the Yankees'
temper in the eighth when Gran-
ville Gladstone tripled home two
runs which turned out to be the
winning markers."
This Is a distortion of the truth
as the flare-up occurred before
Gladstone came to bat and it was
occasioned by a play on a Spur
Cola baserunner at second base.
He was eventually called out by
umpire Francis, so It seems as
though the Yankees protest was
Justified, and no beefing took
place after Gladstone' triple, as
the newspaper would have one
believe.
Finally this same newspaper in
their Thursday morning edition
panned Clyde Parrls and Bobby
Ganss of the Cervecera club for
their Inability to come through
with a base hit at the right time,
and stated that their failure was,
and I quote, "Probably the story
of the club's defeat."
I saw the game and must say
that Parrls and Ganss hustled all
the way. True they did not hit,
but I believe the pitcher had
something to do with that.
I must only hope that some
sportswrlters may become as sin-
cere in their efforts as the ball-
?layers. Perhaps It is fortunate
hat the ballplayers do not have
the opportunity to express their
opinion of sportswrlters. Asbes-
tos would have to be used instead
of newsprint.
Sincerely yours,
G. Morland.
"GUN CLUB
NOTES
Eddie Francis walked off with
the Class 1 trophy wltb a score
of 64x75 plus his usual aplomb at
the Thomas and Mary McNeill
Homecoming Shoot held at the
Balboa Oun Club last Saturday.
Eddie declared his new shooting
jacket to be exactly the right size.
Bill Cunningham and T. J.
Tassln tied with 58x75 for second
place In the same class. Eddie
and T. J. were the onlv two of
ten shooters to break 22 or bet-
ter in the first string with the
result that they were penalized
to the tune of 25 yards in the,
second string. In the third string
Eddie crashed through with the
only 25 straight of the day with
his "riot" barrel.
Four shooters tied for first
place In Class 2 With 55x75-Joe
kueter, Tom Fogarty, Ted Albrit-
ton, and Mary Tassln Nickels
were tossed In the air to deter-
mine the winner of the shooting
Jacket by the elimination pro-
cess. Mary, who didn't have a |
nickel, used a 50-cent piece with
excellent results as she won the
jacket. The consolation prize a
leather shell box, was awarded
to Mr. Lamb.
Judging from the fact that
there were six ties, the shooters
agreed that this method of han-
dicapplng put all the shooters on
an equal level. Naturally there
will always be one shooter who
will have a "hot" streak to put
him on top regardless of the sys-
tem used. .__
So much for the trapshooters.
Now good news for the skeet en-
thusiasts. Saturday. Janl 26, at1
p.m., the Balboa Gun Club will
hold a 50-blrd skeet team shoot.
Shooters with the highest aver-
ages will be selected as team cap-
tatas and they, in turn, will
choose the team members from
the shooters present. There will
be an entry fee of $1.00 which
will go to the winning team.
Stiff competition Is expected as
the shooters will be divided as
nearly as possible to equalise the
teams' scores. We urge all mem-
bers of the armed forces with a
yen for skeet targets to Join us
so that we will have as many
teams as possible. 8ee you next
week!
U. 8. CUBAN SWEEP
London(NBA)The United
SUtes in 1948 became the first
nation in history to sweep all
oivmpie men's swimming and
diving eventsin the Wembley
pool, outside London.
Former King' Of U.S. Baseball
Lauds Latin American Teams
WASHINGTON, Jan. 19 (USI3)
Albert "Happy" Chandler, for-!
mer United States commissioner
of baseball, has a high opinion of
Latin American baseball players.1
Chandler praised the skill!
shown by players In the other;
American Republics during an;
Interview here. He came to,
Washington this week In the In-
terests of the International Am-
ateur Baseball Tournament,'
which is to be held In New York:
in October, 1953.
The former U. 8. Senator from
the state of Kentucky commend-
ed the baseball program In Ven-
ezuela, which Is one of the eight
nations which will be Invited to,
send a team to the International;
contest.
"The Cubans also play excep-
tionally fine baseball," Chandler
said, and I am sure the game
between that nation and Puerto
Rico played in New York will be
quite an attraction."
Chandler recalled that while
he was Commissioner of Base-
ball, a non-governmental super-
visory position for professional
Elaying, he lent assistance to the
aseball program in Venezuela.
The former commissioner Is;
now president of the newly-
formed International Baseball
Congress, which is arranging the!
1953 tournament. He said eight I
champion teams will receive in-
vitations to the contest: Mexico,!
japan, Venezuela, Canada, Cuba,,
the Dominican Republic, the|
United States and Puerto'Rico.
Teams i.-om Australia, Colombia.
Ecuador, The Netherlands and
The Philippines are being con-
sidered as alternates, Chandler
said.
Chandler said "it is our desire
to get everybody in the Interna-
tional Baseball Congress, as long
as they qualify." Commenting
further on the tournament, ha
said:
"This venture Is one of the
most ambitious athletic pro-
grams in history, rivalling the
Olympic Games for international
interest and appeal. As is the
case with the Olympics, this an-
nual competition will be based
on clean sportsmanship and
friendship, qualities all essential
for the building of peaceful rela-
tions."
Chandler's views on the ability
of Latin American baseball play-
ers are shared by sports column-
ist Dick O'Brien of the Washing-
ton Times Herald. O'Brien, one
of those who Interviewed Chand-
ler, predicted today that Japan
and the Latin American coun-
tries "may. In the not too distant
future, be supplying the bulk of
talent for the American (U. S.)
baseball markets." 03rien add-
ed:
"We honestly think that in the
next ten or fifteen years, tho
Latin American countries may
have a corner on the baseball
market."
JICCS
f ftm story of
MY PRIVATE UFE/
y Gtorgt McManut JT
Collier's
Jan. 19th issue Price 15*



BOXING MANAGER BARRED FOR LIFE
British Jet Car
Improves Its
Gas Economy
BIRMINGHAM. England, Jan.'
10 (BISi. A British company |
Which was the first to produce ,
a gas turbine auto, has built an
improved models which reduces i
the big remaining problem
heavy fuel consumption.
The new prototype, construct- |
ed bv the Rover Company, does
not use much more fuel than a
piston engine of comparable
power.
AN INDEr3TJDSNTg
DAILY NEWSPAPER
Panama American
"Let the people know the trulh and the country is safo** Abraham Lincoln.
Inductees Sail For States
(Ff>
rWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SATURDAY, JANUARY 19. 1S52
FIVE CENTS s,c training.
Army Wants New Volunteer
UMT Plan, Cut Draft Calls
The unit will run equally well
on petrol, kerosene and heavy j .
oil. Tests are proceeding on dlf- : WASHINGTON. Jan. 19 iTJPl number
ferent fuels i Military chiefs, seeking a Univ- UMT.
ersal Military Training Plan ac-| Lovett
and
*as
successfully
years ago,
world designed for road use.
Its major drawback then was
the high cost of running.
The new device, which largely
overcomes this, is a heat ex-
changer which makes use of the
exhaust gases to heat the air and
fuel going into the engine.
Hotter intake makes the en-
gine get more oower from the
same amount of fuel.
Uen. J. Law ton Collins, Army on draft calls.
of men accepted for fusion between the draft and'the "trial run of the voluntary
., ^^fT- I UMT program would cost noth-
Mrs. Rosenberg Some committee members also ing extra
proposed by protested that the basic Idea be-1 UMT critics have pointed out
chairman Carl Vinson hind UMT is to build up a reserve | that the first year full-scale op-
It called for a volun- force, and that CoDW plan, eration of the training program
I* hfuo f H.y ?e JES WOrild ,B,,.? d0 tht1*iuUy- would cost an estimated $4,100,-
and would have no direct effect They said men taken Into the 000.000.
Florence Lynton, 63,
Long-Time Colorite,
Dies; Buri?l Sunday
Mrs. Florence Lynton. long-
chief of staff, laid the proposal
before the-JIouse Armed Services
Committee yesterday. It differed
in a number of respects from the
plan advanced Thursday by De-
fense Secretary Robert A. Lov-
ett and assistant secretary Anna
M. Rosenberg.
Collins suggested that Congress
let the armed services start UMT
this October with 5,000 volunteers
and continue It on a voluntary
basis for "two or three years at
least."
Collins' plan was criticized by
Rep. W. Sterling Cole (R., N.Y.),
UMT program would go into the. This estimate was based on the
organized reserves for 7% years induction of 800,000 men a year
Passports were ready, prelim-
inary processing was completed
and this morning was D-Day for
eight voluntary Inductees from
the Canal Zone for service In the
United States Army.
In this case, D-Day Is depar-
ture day. The group boarded the
USNTS Oeorge W. Goethals for
the journey to the United States
where, they will receive their ba-
after their tours of duty but that
key Republican committee mem-! those taken in the regular draft
ber. He said it would "destroy the would not.
whole principle of the universal-
ity" of UMT which originally was
conceived as a plan for the mili-
tary training of all youths.
Rep. Dewey Short (D., Mo.),
Collins said the "UMTees"
would be trained In existing
camps but in areas separate from
those used by the armed services.
Since each man would be a re-
in a program completely outside
the regular armed forces.
an opponent of UMT, said Col-, placement for a man who other-
Hns' plan would only create con-1 wise would be drafted, he said.
He wanted 60,000 men induct-
ed the first year, 120,00 the sec-
ond and 240,000 the third.
Each volunteer would receive
six months training, before in-
duction. He also would agree to
tirnTresident oFcoion* Sed Wed- 35PJ! "S?**?" on,actlve duty
nesday night at the Santo Tomas w,^,*?e *3?S1S,1^s- lM ho>
Hospital. T1?us- eaih. UMTee would be ry salesman's carparked across
The deceased was born in Bar- iswrvmg a total of 24 months! the street from the FBI office -
badci. came to the mhmus sev- ^y/ aS now requlred 'wm jobbed today of $4 0,0.0 0
eral decades ago and made her: Collins
Salesman s $40,000 In Gems
Stolen Under FBI's Nose
worth of gems by two men be-
!r^n"c^1?he"i;; saw dring Xei^Afethe sa,es-
was 63 years of age at the time, UMT ..trlf, run," but said/draft: GeorToiehl of Abbington, Pa..
calls would be reduced by the told officers he was making the
of her death.
The .funeral cortege will leave
the Santo Toms Hospital _.
theTueblTruevo Cemetery' foMj"Y68["Uld WORIdLl
Survivors are: A son. Thomas; M AW AC Tft HAfltifol
a daughter. Mrs May Lfatcn!'"" I I1U*|III0I
Mapp; a granddaughter, Mrs. Ip r r\
Dorotea Mapp Masters; a great FfOIII 1^11116^1 YBTlOl
grandson and a number of other w'" ,,", *" "
relatives.
GREEN BAY. Wls., Jan. 19
i I 'TTtJ> An 80-year-old woman,
brought to a funeral parlor In
first call of the day at a Jewelry
shop and was returning to his
car for two sample cases when
informed of the robbery. Mrs.
Charle3 Luke, wife of a Gulf
Beach ii-ed-car-lot owner, was
sitting in a car back of Diehl's.
She said she was two men un-
lock the rear trunk of Diehl's car
and take the two cases of jewel-
ry. Mrs. Luke described the two
men to 01 fleers.
the belief she
BATTERY
ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., Jan. in Miami yestei day when he was
19 (UP) -A Pennsylvania jewel-; making calls.
Enrolling Ceremony
Set For Cristbal
Baptist Church
History will be made tomorrow
at the 14th Street Baptist Church
In Cristobal. Rev. B. A. Scarlett
is pastor, when the First Cristo-'
bal Boys' Brigade will be offi-l
cially enrolled at a ceremony |
that will take place at the
church at 3 p.m.
This will be one of the Impor-
tant events of the year for the
church from a historical stand-,
point. The local Boys' Brigade
company was founded by Rev.1
Scarlett soon after his arrival on I
Diehl. a salesman for Fisher
revived todav and taken to ^land Co of Newark. N.J., and the
hosnltal lNew York flrm of B D*Ella nd,
F ISons and Victorian Jewelers,I the Isthmus of Panam and Is
Mrs. Mary Sobota was rerjort-!sald the cases had not been out'the only one of its kind on the

YOU Gil
IRA SERVICE *mbed MAACP
Executive Granted
Posthumous Award
ed resting easily at St Vin-!of the trunk of his car since he
cent's Hospital but was still un-lrf,lvcdJ r nlght He sald he
conscious. She was believed tn! believed the cases were spotted
have suffered a stroke.
Her daughter-in-law, Mrs.
John Sobota, said she was called
by the convalescent home where
the elderly woman stayed and
was told that she had died.
No doctor was in attendance
at the home, but several regis-
tered nurses were unable to
find a puLse, the daughter-in-
law said.
Attendants of the Lyndahl
funeral home came for the
"body" and also believed Mrs.
Sobota was dead.
But at the funeral parlor the
attendants detected signs of
life. A fire department rescue
squad was summoned and Mrs.
Sobota's pulse was strengthen-
ed with the administration of
oxygen.
Dr. James McDermott said
Mrs. Sobota, who had been 111
for more than a year, probably
suffered a stroke during the
night.
Labor Shortage Saves
Delivery Pilferer
OKLAHOMA CITY. (UP). A
21-year-old delivery man for an
Oklahoma City meat wholesaler
can thank a current labor short-
age for his liberty.
The youth told police he had
been robbed of money he had
collected for meat he had de-
livered Later he broke down and
admitted he had lost the receipts
in a poker game.
His boss. B. H. Husband, re-
fused to sign a complaint.
"Turn him loose," he said. "I
need him to work tomorrow."
TINY PRINCESS Princes.
Margaret of England is por-
trayed in this embroidered mini-
ature from the "Dress Through
the Ages" collection of Mrs.
Lilian Lunn. Mrs. Lunn's col-
lection of figurines depicting
dress styles for 700 years is now
on display in London. More than
2,000,000 stitches go into the
making of each model
Traveled Artist
To Give Exhibit
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JACKSONVILLE, Fla., Jan. 19
i (UP) The National Associa-
tion for the Advancement of
. Colored People will make a
posthumous award to Harry T.
j Moore. Negro leader who was
v-bom bed to death, during an
"emergency" regional meeting
here this weekend.
The NAACP's council against
Intolerance will honor Moore
with its annual Jefferson A-
ward for "outstanding contribu-
tions to furtherance of the
principles of Democracy "
Sgt. George Sims, Moore's1
brother-in-law, will accept the'
award. Both Moore and his wife
were fatally injured by a dyna-
mite blast at their Mims, Fla.,
home last month. Moore was
Florida executive secretary of
the NAACP.
Walter White, national secre-
tary of the organization, said
that the weekend meeting will
be attended by 200 delegates
representing 10.000 members
from 15 Southern states.
1 The meeting will deal with
,' nfanizlng a campaign to halt
I the wave of terror, bombing
and police brutality" and with
"stepping up the drive for abo-
lition of segregation In educa-
j tion and other public facilities,"
I White said.
The delegates atoo will dis-
tase* Arotemena Ave. t 29th St. rllss plans to increase the num-
Panami. R. p. ber of Negro voters In the
-- i South.
S,"!'" HATS AM T0PS m KOREA They're
thi! wlntPre'V0Ui?d.the1.ear8 and over the ace n Kea
truce lk .tPl,ph0t0*. above' naPP*! at the Panmunjom
fashion, t fJ? Vr ea oi the range ln headgear
lash ions Top left: Capt. Henry McAllister of Hamburg,
face' Ton l?tr (om hta hooded P**"" around the
a felt anrtPn^S.t: J?ave Clcer0' U' S cameraman, chooses
cVin ? ylon s.kl cap covered o* knit hood. Lower left:
riehm r ac*r!l Wh-Ue *** Chinese cameraman, loweV
ngm, chooses a cotton face mask with his fur-lined cap.
Isthmus.
It is affiliated with the Inter-
national Boys' Brigade movement
with headquarters ln London.
The Boys' Brigade movement,
ln the opinion of those of us who
are experienced both in Scout-
ing and in Boys' Brigade activi-
ties, is the finest, the most prac-
tical and the most effective
movement for helping boys to
become good and useful citizens.
Among those who will take
part in the enrollment ceremony
tomorrow afternoon will be: Col.
R. Selee of the Canal Zone Civil
Affairs Administration; British
Consul of Coln; Chaplain Ho-
rn an of Fort Gullck; Reverends
Philip H. Havener of the Cristo-
bal Union Church and Norman Af IlifD f n#l-u
Pratt of the Trinity Methodist Al JfID jUIIUCIY
Church. Several other distin-
guished persons have indicated Tomorrow the Canal Zone Art
their Intention to attend. League, in cooperation with tlu?
U.S.O. J. W. B. ln Balboa. wUl
Introduce the versatile artist,
L'Mercier du Quesnay, In the
second art exhibit of the cur-
rent year. L'Mercier du Quesnay,
who Is more widely known as
Mrs. Bryan W. Vaughan, the
mother of three small children,
won the award for the most
original painting In the contest
for members of the local branch
of the American Pen Women, al-
though she had never before ex-
hibited her work m a public gal-
lery. Originality Is the keynote
of her current exhibition.
As ber name might suggest,
the artist is widely traveled,
having been educated ln London.
England, Jamaica, B. W. I., and
the United States. After attend-
ing William and Mary College, ln
Wtlliamsburg, Virginia, she stu-
died under Andrea Zerega in
Washington, and Julian Benford
in Frederlcksburg.
In this, her first one man
show. L'Mercier du Quesnay will
exhibit oils, a few black and
whites done ln carbon and pow-
dered lead, (a method she learn-
ed in a convent), and a variety
of painted textiles. Her flower
compositions done in oil show
an unusual technique, while the
landscapes exhibit a variety of
subjects painted in 'the United
States. Guatemala, Nicaragua,
and Jamaica.
In contrast to the very broad
palette knife strokes of the oil
paintings, the textile pain tings
create an interesting change. In
the exhibit drapes, skirts and
other articles show art can be
applied In a practical fashion to
useful fabrics.
The exhibition will remain for
two weeks closing Saturday
afternoon. Feb. 2. The public1 Is
cordially Invited to attend the
exhibit held at the Ufl.O. J W.B
Gallery on La Boca Road. Bal-
boa. The Gallery to open to the
public from 9:30 ajn. to 10 P.M.
'dally.
They will go to Camp Kilmer,
New Jersey.for further assign-
ment to training units for six-
teen weeks of learning the basic
fundamentals of Army tech-
niques and practices.
The eight youths who volun-
teered to fill the first draft quota
for the Canal Zone and were as-
signed to the Army are:
George A. Gale, Beutel A. Pr-
ez and Carlos A. Gordon of Co-
ln; Kenneth Crooks and Ru-
dolph R. Hogan of La Boca; Vic-
tor E. Maxwell of Silver City;
Earl Swift of Fort Clayton; and
Ralph B. Gale of Panam City.
One other member of the first
Isthmian group of voluntary In-
ductees, Ethelbert C. Harris of
Panam City, was assigned to the
Marine Corps and has already
left for the States for training.
With him wenf Paul William
Kramer, Jr., of Cristobal, who
had been transferred to the Ca-
nal Zone Selective Service Board
by the Miami Board. He was In-
ducted at the same time as the
voluntary inductees.
CWO Douglas E. Carter, Re-1
cruitlng Officer, United States I
Army Caribbean has continually
briefed the group on what they
might expect from Army life and
how they might get the most out
of it during their time ln the
service.
They received further Indoctri-
nation during the past week by
living with the members of
Headquarters and Headquarters
Company, Special Troops, Fort:
Amador.
While the days have been busy
ones as they filled out the neces-
sary forms for organizing their
personal affairs and took the nu-
merous tests required by the
Army, they have been able to
find time to talk with the veter-
ans In the company and to par-
ticipate ln the numerous recrea-
tional activities open to them.
All of the faculties at Fort A-
mador have been available to the
group and they have been able to
?et a good idea of what the f u-
ure might hold In store for them
as soldiers of the United States
Army.
BALBOA TIDES
Sunday, Jan. 20
High Low
8:43 a.m. 3:01 p.m.
9:23 p.m. 3:14 a.m.
CWO DOUGLAS E. CARTER, RECRUITING OFFICER, Unlt-
ed States Army Caribbean, briefs the eight voluntary in-
ductees who are fUltag the first Army draft quota fot th
Canal Zone. The group (from left to right) includes: George
A. Gale, colon; Kenneth crooks, La Boca; Victor E. Max-
well, Silver City; Beutel A. Perez, Colon; Rudolph R. Hogan,
La Boca; Earl Swift, Fort Clayton; Ralph B. Gale, Pana-
ma City; and Carlos A. Gordon, Colon. They left for
the United States this morning where they will receive
their basic training.
VOLUNTAJll INDUCTEES filling the first draft quota for
the Canal Zone find that it b not all work and no play ln
the Army as they take advantage of the facilities made
available to them at Fort Amador. These four found tlms
for a friendly game of pool during a breathing spell from
their processing. They are (left to right) Carlos A. Gordon,
Victor E. Maxwell, Ralph B. Gale and Earl Swift.
(U.S. Army Photos)
<<
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